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Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930 



Number 1 



Massachusetts Outclassed 
by Superior Maine Team 



Hates Victor Over Bay Staters for 
the First Time in Years 




In their opening game of the season, 

the Massachusetts gridsters met drttat 
lt the hands of the Hates eleven last 
Saturday afternoon on Alumni Field by 
, _>,-,-() store. Both teams api>eared quite 
i-venly matehed during the first period 
when neither team was able to gain much 
rrotUK) consiste-iiUy. However, the tide 
.oofl changed in favor of Bates when 
Brown, one of the (iarnet's stars, drove 
„tt tackle for a touchdown after Foley's 
punt had been blocked 

During the third quarter, the Massa- 
chusetts offense failed to get under wa> 
again and Bates started another ofTen- 
nve, denting the state college line for 
,, insistent gains and climaxing the drive 
with a forward pass, Yalicenti to Kenni- 
sott, for 17 yards and another score. 
\ alicenti's successful drop kick after this 
, added an extra point to the total. 

\> Foley was about to kick at the start 
of the final quarter, the Bates forwards 
charged in on him, blocking the punt, 
and recovering the ball nearly on the 
Massachusetts goal line. After two line 
bucks, Chamberlain crossed the line for 
the third tally for Hates. The final 
touchdown CUM near the close of the 
gam* with McCarthy going across the 
line after a series of gains through the 
I!. iv State line. 

brown, Bornstein, and Chamberlain 
were outstanding for the winners in the 
lu( kfield, while Long and Berry were the 
Hates stalwarts in the line. The defen- 
sive end play of Dangelmayer ami 
(Continued on Page 3) 

SOPHOMORES VICTORS 
IN ANNUAL ROPE PULL 

| Superior Team-Work and Organiza- 
tion of Second Year Men 
Disastrous to Freshmen 






Team-work won the annual freshman- 
I sophomore sixty man rope pull for the 
Inure experienced class of 1988 last 
Saturday afternoon after the Bates foot- 
ball game. This was the fourth consecu 
live time that the sophomore class has 
| won this inter* lass contest. 

\s soon as the starting gun was fired, 
I the sophomores got the jump on the 
Ive-.ulings and began a steady, systematic 
Ipull which was too much for the fresh- 
lint n. At no time did the freshmen gain 
lany ground and only occasionally were 
It hey able to work on even terms with 
■their rivals. When the first neophyte 
■entered the water there was a momentary 
[hold, but the sophomores soon hit their 
[heaving pull again and from then on the 
contest was one-sided. When the final 
|Kun went off, seventeen freshmen were 
[in the water. According to the new rules 
■which went into effect this year, all men 
pn the losing team had to go through the 
t»»nd, and so all the yearlings followed 
the rope through the shallow water and 
|niud which at present constitutes the 
liege pond. 
Norman Myrick Ml, who was in direct 
Charge of the rope pull, explained the 
rules of the contest before its start. 
I't'.fessor Curry S. Hicks was timer of 
Be event. The sophomores, captained 
Seymour B. Scott, were coached by a 
[•'legation of seniors, while the frosh 
aptain, Floyd O. Blanchard was in 
huge of the losing side, who were aided 
|n their efforts by members of the junior 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

Important improvements on cam- 
pus, including marked progress on the 
Physical Education Building, newly 
graded lawns, and several other 
marked innovations caused much as- 
tonishment and favorable comment 
from the returning State College 

udents last week. 



FRATERNITIES PLEDGE 
MANY NEW MEMBERS 

116 Men, or 65 Per Cent of Fresnman 
Class, Accept Kidf 

In the double line of fraternity men 
which formed in front of Stockbridgc 
Hall after chapel Monday morning the 
hands of about 1 16 "pledges" were 
shaken in congratulation. This number 
is only slightly more than one-half the 
enrolment of men in the entering data, 
and it nutv be taken as an indication of 
the desirability of second term "rushing." 

Following is the list of "pledges": 

O.T.V. Frederick C. Clark, Frank 
DeAndrade, William B, Enetcn, Ambrose 
T. McCuckian, William P. Mulhall. 
William W. Shattuck, Stanley F. Se 
perski, Ralph Skclton. 

/'hi Sigma Kappa James J. Carlin, 
(ireenleaf T. Chase, Alfred K. Cox, C. 
C. Knt whistle, Arthur F. Hoffman, 
Herbert Jenkins, Stephen A. Lincoln, 
Arthur C. Merrill, Robert C. Noble, Paul 

W. Schaffner, Russell L. Snow, Vernon 

K. Watson. 

Kappa Sigma Thomas W. B.irrus, 
John M. bellows, William A. Bower, 
David W. Caird. Raymond I). Coldwell. 
Everett II. Fletcher, Adolphe R. Miranda, 
David C. Mountain, Nathan P. Nichols. 
James A. Sibson. 

J'heta Chi Roger II. Alton, Frank A. 
batstone, Burton B. Bell, Floyd I). 
Rlanchard, Kenneth Cahoon, Donald W. 
Chase, Webster K. Clark, Darrell A. 
Dance, Douglas D. Daniels, Donald 
Durell, James P. Kdney, John B. I'arrar, 

Vincent C. Gilbert, Knut Haukelid, 

Edward II. Hobbie, Albert B. Hovev, 
Robert A. Magay, Fred J. Nisbet. 
Bowyer M. Osgood, l.lovil F. Rix, 

William S hlanftr, Horn rt II. Stoekbrkfge, 

Warren South worth, Winthrop II. 
Thomas, Wallace W. Thompson. 

Sigma I'hi P'.p.silon l.ouis J. Bush, 
David E. Cosgriff, Chester I.. French, 
Norman B. Oriswold, Charles R. Herbert, 
William Ko/.lowski, Harold C. Potter, 
John J. Shea, Edward J. Talbot, Edward 
H. Wyman. 

Lamlxia Chi Alpha Roger T. Black- 
burn, Franklin C Burr, Frederick L. 
Corcoran, Herbert Cummings, Willie 
Frigard, Page Ililand, William S. Lister, 
Wokotl L Schenk, Russell E. Taft, 

I Ian «ld s. Wood. 

Alpha Sigma I'hi S. Miller B.iird, 

Roy T. Cowing, Theodore F. Cooke, 

Richard H. Daniels, Stanlev Dingman, 

Ralph Henry, Milton H. Kibbie, Arthur 

(Continued on Pag* 4) 

First Varsity Soccer 

Game Comes Saturday 

Fairly Large Squad Has Been 
Practicing Since Monday 

According to "Larry" Briggs, soccer 
practice this last week has been very 
rapid. "Larry" is extremely anxious to 
have the men know how to dribble well, 
and throughout the past week, the front 
line has been kept busy dribbling the 
ball into the goals. A great deal of atten- 
tion and time has also been given over 
to the backs who have been practicing 
lengthening their kicks. "Larry" has 
not failed to stress the technique dc 
manded in passing, heading, dribbling, 
shooting, and trapping. All of this 
minute preparation is in anticipation of 
the game with W.P.I, this coming 
Saturday which should be very close and 
therefore interesting. 

It is probable that the following men 
will start against Worcester Saturday: 

Jonzak, Koal; Northiott. halfback; Mitchell, 
halfback; Frost, outside; W'aski.-wi. z, Inside; 
Davis, outside; Hitchcock, inside. 

Following is the schedule for this fall. 

Oct. I Worcester Tech at Worcrsi. i . 

11 Kite hburg Normal at MAC 

IS Springfield Junior Varsity at Springfield 

30 Amherst at MAC. 

Nov. S MIT. at Boston 

1.") Conn Aggie- at M.A.C. 




Freshman Class Enrolment 
Largest in College Annals 



Thomas I-.. Minkstein 



ENTIRE COLLEGE MOURNS 
DEAD STUDENT LEADER 

"Tim" Minkstein, Captain-elect of 

Foothull, Loses Life in 

Automobile Accident 

[As told by Warren W. Fabyan and 

Clijiord R, Fosmttt) 

( hir trip west was the' climax of a couple 
of yean of planning. ()ur object was to 
see the west and get summer employ incut 
in the wheat helds. Besides Tim Mink 
stein and us on the trip was Charlie- 
Clark '.'».{. After being out o| college l '" 
a week, we assembled at the Q.T.V. 
House for our journey. Tooling what 
money we had, we bought an old Ford 
and some- supplies. On the morning of 
June- 30, we started on our w.i\ . 

We went clown to West tic Id, where 
"Tim" bill goodbye to his folks, un- 
fortunately for the list time. Thence we 
went to Waterbury, Connecticut, across 
the Beat Mountain bridge, through New 

York and Pennsylvania, and clown to 

Wheeling, W. Va. There we took the 
National I'ike to Ohio. At St. Clairsville, 
lad., we ■topped lor repairs. In Duii- 
reath, lad., we met with an accident 
similar to the one in whit li "Mink" w.is 
killed, when we were crowded oil t In- 
road into a Cttlvert, and we were- thrown 
out onto the tracks. A day w.is required 
for repairs, and in our discouragement, 
WC nearly decided to return home. 

With just about enough moncv lelt to 
reach our destination, we continued, 
however, through Illinois and Missouri. 
In Kansas City we found that (he- nearest 

work was in Kllis, 330 miles farther. We 

were broke, and drove- much of the- way 
through intense heat, running on one- 
rim and three poor tires. We had had 
24 flat tire-s on the trip. 

Bad luck continued, for we had another 
ace ident before WC hit Kllis, when a front 
wheel came off and the connecting rod 
broke. We arrived in Lllis on June 2»i, 
just a week from Amherst. 

There was not much doing at Lllis, 
and there were hundreds looking for 
jobs. On Saturday, (lark got a job, and 
"Tim" was taken on Sunday. We- two 
finally got a job on Tuesday, but all we- 
could find was washing windows. The 
Ford was sold to get money for food. 

Discouraged, we two decided to return 
home. We were broke, looked like- bums. 
and were 2'.UHi miles from home. After 
(Continued on Page i) 



OPPONENTS' SCORES 

Columbia 48, Midnlrbury 
C. C. s/JVew York .',.',, Long Island (I 
.1 mkersl .',1 , Vermont o 
Springfield SV, K. Stroudsburg O 
Dartmouth 7!t, Norwich 



CAMPUS CAI.KNDAR 



1 lie sucterds most who serve', btst." 



Friday, October 3 

K.izoo Night ami Nightshirt Parade. 
Saturday, October 4 

\ar>:i\ Football: Bowdotaai Brunswiik. 

Varsity Soccer: Won eatei Tec li .it Wore eater. 
Wednesday .^October 8 

Fall Term tit-gins for Stoi abridge School. 



ATHLETIC STRUCTURE 
PROGRESSING RAPIDLY 

Construction Work on Physical Kdu- 
casion lluilding Shows Com- 
pletion Will COUM by Kaster 

Surprise al the progress oi construction 

ol the new Physical Education Building 
was prevalent as the students of Massa 
chusetts returned to campua this fall. 

The contractors are far ahead of m hediile, 
and present plans call for completion ol 
the building by Batter. 

At the present time, the- front and 
mam part ol the building is completed 
to above the- second storv windows, and 
it is nearly ready lor the- roof. The base- 
ball cage rise-s impressively behind and is 
read) foi the glass in the roof. The 
swimming pool is complete except for 

tiling. A month ahead ol the- plans, it in 
expected that the- roofs will be put on 
soon so that the- work on the interior can 
p roce e d during the winter. 

An actual view and trip through Un- 
building is much more impressive than 

any description or ground plan which 

can be give-n. A slight change in tin- 
original plans m. ikes the outer wall ol 
water-struck, or Harvard brick, which 
makes a better looking and more durable 

surf ace. 
If the building is completed l»\ Easter, 

all that will remain to do will be the 
installation of furnishings, such as lockers, 
shelves, and athletic equipment. With 
such a program, it t ee m e certain that the 
pr esent senior class will derive sonic 
bench) from the- building, at least to 
enjoy the swimming pool, before- they 
graduate. Next fall the building will be- 
in use- for all athle-tic programs. 



Student Body Welcomed 
by President Thatcher 

Faculty and Campus Changes and 

the Relationship between Students 

and Administration Subjects 

of President's Talk 



About 634 students thronged Bowkir 

Auditorium Wednesday alterne»on, Sept. 
24, for the first Assembly of the- year. 
President R. W. Thatcher, who con 

ducted the meeting, de v o ted his time to 
an enumeration of the many recent 
faculty and campus changes, a co mplet e 
discussion of which will appear in a 

forthcoming issue of this publication, and 
to an explanation of the relationship be- 

twe-e-n the student body and tin- sdminie 
trative officers. 

Among the several faculty changes, 
the President mentioned the loss of 
Major N. B. Briscoe. Major E. L. Hub 
bard. Prof, I.. R. Crose, and Dr. II. T 

Fernald. A new service, conducted l>\ 

Dr. E. J. Radcliffe, has been institute-d 

on the campus. I. is called the- Students 
Health Service, and its scope is "health 
insurance-, personal ami environmental." 
The campus changes spoken of included 

the- renovated dormitories, the- general 

im provemen t of College grounds by W. 
II Armstrong, and the- rapid erection of 

the Physical education Building. 

Introducing the- ente ri ng class to its 
position in this College the President 
devoted the sec on d part ol his talk to 
the- drawing of a parallel b etwe e n the- 
student body in its relation to the faculty 
and the- President in his relation to the 
T r u st ee s. In the- case of the- President, 

the Trustees may veto any act he may 

execute. In the- case- of the- student, the 

faculty is delegated a m easur e of sup*-r 

vision, and may annul any .u t erf the 
students that it sees fit. The- entering 
class has not joined a self-governing com 
munity but a community in which 
authority is vested m se v e ra l supervising 

elements. The closest one- of these ele- 
ments to the campus activities of t he- 
class of :il is the Senate-, and the- parallel 
above drawn applies also in this case 

The member! of the < lass may disregard 

the- rulings of the Senate, but they auto- 
mat icillv lose- their true- position in the 
College community. 



Croup of 2.W Neophytes Invade 
Campus for College Career 

()u Septembei 30 the largest i lass ever 

to enroll in t lie lout \ car com se at M.A.C. 
Completed its registration with a total of 

239 members, ol which 178 ate men and 

til are women. This total represents 
successive- g.iuis of 30, I'll and 06 over 
the entering classes ol ':;,!. ':;j, and "81 

respectively. Twelve- members of the 
entering c l.iss come hen- from outside 
states Vermont, Connecticut, Nan York 
and Ne-w Jersey, while- two are from 

foreign countries Noiwav and Mc-vn 
The complete- enrollment ol the- lieshineii 
i lass is as lol lows: 

Adams, Miss T. K., At hoi 

Adams, S., Kasihanipton 

Alton, II. K , Webster 

Anderson, K.o, West Roxbury 

Ashley, Miss \T, Greenfield 

Baird, S. M . Summit, N. J. 
Barrett, W. I)., West Bridge-water 

Barms, T. W\, UtbJa 

Bartle-tt, Miss II. K., I- raniinghain 
Basamania, Miss S., Holyoke 

tCctntinuftl on Page 4) 



TURNERS FALLS WINS 
SECOND ANNUAL MEET 

Campbell is Individual Star as Up- 
state Team Beats Out I'routy 
High, Last Year's Winners 

Turners Tails High won the- second 
annual intc-tsc holast ic track and field 
meet sponsored by the I )epart meiit ol 

Physical Education at the- state college 
last Saturday niorning on Alumni Field. 

'The- up state- lads were HI points ahead 

of David I'routy High, the defending 
champions, scoring 13 points ita«iiii*i .;.■; 
by the Sp e n cer boys. 

I mi Campbell ol Turners Tails was 
the- individual high scorer of the meet, 
taking first honors in the |(HI and 220 
yard dashes, the- broad jump mil was 
anchor man on the- winning Turners 
Tails relay team 

Campbell, TOurnie-r, Siearel, ami Yukl 
starred for 'Turners Fails, while Collette, 
Grenewicb, and Roberts were- the- out- 
standing men from David I'routy High 

in Spencer. The summary: 

Tamers Fslls llinh 4.1 1 n 

iJ.oi.l I'ruiitv Hull || 

llanlui. k High 11 

Hair. IIIkIi I 

Sanderson Ac ademy . . . 8 " 

Kasthampton lliteli 4 

1 nil. 1. 1 llitili . . . •'» " 

Hopkins \i .uliiiiy .'1 iioinU 

I).. Hi. 1.1 High 1 " 

AiiiIhisi High and Orange High did not aeon 

loo y.ml ilash Won l,v i ,iin|iliill of Turners 
Kills, Sh .ml of 'In en. i Pall ,'.| , K . -st c ,.• r n i.i i Mi- 
nt iJavi.i re. ut\, i<i, rislislsty nt Bern, tiii 
Time, I" I -■"> aee ondt. 

KHD-yaril run Won l>y Yukl of Ttirni-rs l-.ilU; 

Gilbert Graves ol Sanderson. 3d; McAnht] "i 
Enfield, 3d; Woodward ol DsrU Ptowty. 1 1 li . 

Inn.- tm 19 .VIOs 

lliiyat'l run Wnn hv Roberta ni DsvU 
I'routy. ( rain Ot |-.as||i.iin|.lon. Id; Kill ot 1 utne-rt 
3d; JalllloU ol l-.aslliauipton, Itli linn-, 
.INI 

1H0 -yard low Studies Won i.. Collette of 
Daviii Pretty; Martnts ot Hopkins, -ja. c ,,my 
of ll.irilwiik, 3d; GaudxtU of DSrM I'routy. 4th. 
Tune, \'i 1 

B0»yafd ilash Won l.y Campbell of Tnrnen 
Kalis. If, HoWSf of Sand.-rsou 2d| HuKhif of 
Turners |-all-. 3d; K se GermaiBC ol David 
Pretty, itli Time, 23 1 v. (New steel recssd>.) 

Hmh jump Won !>y l-ourni«-r ol Turn 
Goodnetd of Hardwkk, 2ti; Lesnitl oi I > .\ i<I 

I'routy. Wiitala of Barre-, Milniik of Deerfrld, 

1<I ll.u-.lit. .".It L'ui (■sjSSlS tm-e-t I r.li 

Siiotput Won by • olli-tti- of David I'routy; 
LsgvHl oi Dsivid Pretty, 3d; l)ui>i«- of T ur n er s 
Falls, *i'l . Gieu ew ic h of Dsivid I'routy. ttk, lin- 

t.ini S, W ft 7 ill 

Bread jump Won lis Campbell of Turners 
Palls; Mik.-lk ot Rgnfwfc*. 3d; GoodScJd •>( 

llanlwnk. 3d; Si. .ml of TSflSH I I lili 

|)i-i. in..-. 13 ft 11 14 in. 

Ilisiu-e throw Won l.v GlCtttSllcBJ ot Davul 

Preuty; Lswrrencs at Twntu Palis, 3d; w 

of liarir. '.il, Mike-Ik ot li.ir.lwi. k. 1th DtStS 

M It 1 in 

Won by rsraa srd, 

Kill Rgghes, Cajopbetl); David Pratti i< St. 

Germaine, Bird, c .>ll«-tt<-, Robert Bssre 

I I'm li.il.ky. Wiitala, Kusli. N'.-ri . . 3d; ICntie-hl 
'( OSnor*. I'UKa.-, VI.etulowi. / , Will . Itli. Time-. 

i ■, 39 Men sresl h* otd I 

(Continued on Page 3) 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930 



Ubc flftassacbusetts Collegian 

Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 



HOARD OF EDITORS 



Prams T. Pouotasa ' :il 

l:.til<>r-in-l hief 



John K. Gurnard '31 
Managinn liditur 



Sally B. Bkadi.ey '111 



ASSOI [ATI KDITOBS 

Lawis H. i LH IMOTT* "81 



II. Daniel Oakling "Jl 



Ikank T. DOUGLAM *8J 

Interviews 
John U. Gusmaid 91 

Athletics 
Kkank L. SPEIKGBB '32 
William ll. Weak "si 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Editor! a 



H. Daniel Darling '.'il 

Alumni and Faculty 
Sally B. Hkauley '31 

Campus 
Lewis B. t ihnoita '31 
ICdmo.m) N'asii '33 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 



i*a! i. A. Smith '.'<i 
Busintti Mananer 



V. KlNM.KV Willi I I'M 'SI 

Adurtisini tdaaaaaf 



David M. Nason '.'(l 
Circulation Manager 



Kiisiness \s\isi.ini 
Eric H. Wetteklow, Jr. '32 



Subscriptions *2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Knler.-.l as ■U.I-ll-H. .....Iter at the Amherst Post I «k». AeCCPttd far WU-fag at social rate of 

postage provWecHo, it. SvUot, 1103, Act of October. IW7, ...ul.oru.Ml A..nu>t -»■ HM.v 



WELCOME FRESHMEN! 

Congratulations, 1934. Ye* will never regret that you haw chosen Massachusetts 
for your Alma Mater. Y..U are by SO* well acquainted with this college, its in- 
stitutions and its opportunities. Ahead of you are four vears of work and pleasure 
which VOU will never DC able to equal. We trust that you will make the most of your 
opportunities ... these four years in scholarship, athletics, and in acadennc a, tmt.es. 
A few words about how the CoUegiem may COOCera you are in order. First, re- 
member that the Collegia* is not a paper of a few, but of the College. Make .t your 
paper use it to your advantage, and assist the editors in their elforts. Soon will 
open a competition in which you can show your ability, in news writing, and at the 
end of the first term, several men will be taken onto the Hoard. Th.s activity re- 
quires work but there are compensations in service done and experience gamed. 
Furthermore, even though you are not actively connected with the Collegian, you 
CM assist us by offering suggestions and sending us notices or news notes whKh 
might not otherwise come to our attention. 

The Colktton welcomes you. 1984. May you, in your college career, prove that 
you are here for more than a good time and a little book learning, that college life 
is worth while as experience for life and its problems. May you become "Loyal Sons 
of Old Massachusetts." 



LET'S CHEER! 

Is there any reason in the world why we can't cheer? Last Saturday's exhibition 
of college spirit was pitiful. It would disgrace a hick High School to sav nothing of 
what it does to the reputation of a college of six hundred students. After the BlSt 
five minutes of play there wasn't a single cheer. Occasionally a purely mechanical 
leader would direct the audience in an oral recitation of page 00 oi the Froth 'bible. 
Is that cheering? Is that supporting a team? Is that the way we show the boyt we 
appreciate their fighting a superior eleven? Is that school spirit? No. It isn't even 
the spirit of good sportsmanship. Hates, our opponent, was given one cheer, a 'short 
yell ' and then only after half the crowd had asked for it. 

What waf the matter? Who was to blame? Almost the same crowd that has 
backed the team the last few years was there, why didn't they yell like they used 
U>? I'rol.ablv there were a multitude of reasons win they didn't. Probably no single 
OBC wai to blame, but raterh the aggregate of them all. It was early in the college 
year, the freshmen were not very familiar with the cheers the upper classmen were 
Bj Hte re d , the day was hot. the game was dull, and the head cheer leader was absent. 
l t * i s „l,viously impossible to improve the weather or some of the other retarding 
factors, but many improvements can be made which will help save the college from 
a repetition of last week's episode. We .an improve the cheering and the cheer lead- 
ing ami the sooner we do, the sooner we shall have a winning team. 

The first step IIUtMOQ to produce organized cheering is the development of a 
competent cheering suit. At present we have no cheer leader, and the student bo.lv 
must elect one without dcl.iv. It i ill then be up to this man to train his assistants. 
He will have t<> see that they look and act like cheer leaders, and that they keep 
their enthusiasm even when the odds are persistant^ against us. They will need 
considerable practice together and this necessitates an immediate start. They must 
learn to work together in exciting the crowd, and they must be synchronized so that 
the stands .an give a unified cheer. Formality has no place at a lootball game and 
the leaders will have to learn the nicknames of the players. A uniform costume is 
also necessary, and there is no excuse for not having one. Fraternity row can supply 
enough white llannels and sweaters to equip one hundred cheer leaders. Finally the 
leaders must learn enough sportsmanship to give our opponent! adequate cheers. 

Singing has never been a Massachusetts strong |H>int, but it was worse last week 
than ever before. It will have to be improved and can be done with just a little 
extra effort on the part of the stutlent body and some co-operation from the faculty. 
If the tang leader can have a chapel or assembly devoted entirely to singing and 
cheering the students .an get some very necessary practice. This is the only college 
in the country whose sons and daughters do not know its "alma mater." For the 
benefit of upper classmen who have lost their bibles the song is printed elsewhere 
in this issue. Let everyone cut it out and learn it. Both verses of it, and the next 
time we are asked to sing, let's ring. It would also help the singing if we could have 
a -axophone or some other instrument to carry the air without drowning the words. 
There arc enough musicians here to help us out in this respect. We might also learn 
and use 'There on the Field." It is a snappy song, well adapted for group singing, 
and appropriate for football games. 

One of the most necessary aids to improve our cheering and singing can be supplied 
by the Athletic Uffue. It is student bleachers. If there could be four hundred or so 
seats reserved lor students, and some one with authority present to see that only 
those who use student tickets are admitted, we would have a unified group. As it 
is now, townspeople, visiting high school pupils, anybody and everybody pile into 
the student section, and the result is that only one-third of the crowd before the 
leaders know the cheers or are interested enough to yell. A co mp a ct group of four 
hundred students, directed by capable, trained leaders, can make our singing and 
cheering of a collegiate grade and worthy of Massachusetts traditions. 

Let's all get together, faculty, athletic department, students and leaders, and give 
the team some loyal support. 



THOMAS EDWARD MINKSTEIN 
IfJtl 

"Tim" Minkstein, captain-elect ol our 
1930 football team, will be missed this 
fall; not only as a potential leader of 
more than ordinary ability and one who 
would have bern both a /.alous as well 
as a jealous guardian of our rights; 
not only u i player oi better than 
average ability; not only .is an inspira- 
tion because u! his aggressiveness and 
workability; hut also as a friend. In 
the last analysis football means: — 
"Beat <>l all, the friendships sweet 

W« form with all the pals we meet." 
A summer in the wheat fields beckoned I 
to him as an opportunity to travel and | 
this desire for romance cost "Tim" his 
lite, He planned to come back to lead 
what undoubtedly will be a bitter than 
usual football eleven through one of its 
severest schedules. We can be grateful 
that he had his opportunity to roam and 
th.it he was allowed to Like part in some 
of our athletic programs and leave with 
us memories of his ability, stick-to-itive- 
ness .mil his very real desire to win. 

Coflttng to us from Westfield, with; 
practically no athletic experience other 
than on independent teams in his home 
town, "Tim" tried his hand at all the 
■port! his freshman year Then followed 
two splendid years of athletic prowess; — 
two years as a regular tackle on the 
v.n -it s football team; a forward his 
junior year on the varsity basketball 
team; and lor two seasons as a candidate 
for track. 

Although in athletics all the year 
around, "Tim" found time to be a good 
student and to habitually make the 
honor roll, as well as to take an active 
part in student activities and as a mem- 
ber of the Senate. 

"Tim" can be remembered for his 
typical contributions to M.A.C. athletic 
history. As a member of the basketball 
Club last winter, in that never-to-be- 
forgotten game when the "Stars in 
Stripes" were 17 to 2 behind in Williams- 
town, they started a spurt that ended in 
a 33-31 victory, with "Mink" throwing 
the winning basket from mid-court with 
seconds left to play. Again last fall at 
the start of the final period of the Nor- 
wich game, "Tim" blocked a punt, with 
a great piece of individual work, that 
led to a 12-ti triumph. 

Up from the ranks, "Tim" joins that 
select group who. never having played 
football before coming to M.A.C, by 
reason of hard work and never giv ing up, 
made the team, ultimately to captain it. 
Always a fighter, "Tim" was amenable 
to discipline and would listen to reason. 
A rugged, well built, hard working- 
si rapper, one who 

"Though the palms of his hands did 
thicken 
And he grew ragged, weary and 

swarthy, — 
Always walked like a man." 

Harold M. Gore 



Scribbling 

JDe Scribe 




CLEANERS — DYERS 

MERCHANT TAILORS 



FRESHMAN CLASS 
(Continued from Page I) 

Hates, R. ('.., Cummington 
Batstone, F. A. Jr., West Newton 
Becker, K. F.. Lawrence 
Bellow, J. M. Jr., Maynard 
Henson, Miss F. L., Worcester 

Bernstei n, IL. Everett 

Hick, D. L., Everett 

Bingham, L. J.. North Andover 
Blackburn, R. T., Stoneham 

Hlanchard, F. 0., Lynn 
B ourg eois, G. A.. Williamsburg 
Hower. W. A., North Andover 
Howler. C. T., Westfield 
Hurke, R. F., Woronoco 
Hurr, F. <".., Worthington 
Hush, L. J., Turners Falls 
Cahoon, K., Centerville 
Caird I). W., Dalton 
Call, C, Colrain 

Campbell, Miss R. D., Springfield 
Cande, Miss E. S., Sheffield 
Carl, MissE. M.. Holyoke 
Carlin. J. J., Hobokus, N. J. 
Caswell. Miss C. M., Shattuckviile 
Chapin, N. S., Swampscott 
Chase, D. W., Haverhill 
Chase, G. T., Newburyport 
Chesbro, W. L., Osterville 
Churchill, P. M., Elmwood 
Clark, Miss M. 1.., Greenfield 
Clark, F. G., East Deerfield 
Clow, E. J., Orange 
Coburn, J. L., East Walpole 
Cohen, R. S.. Boston 
Coldwell, R. D., Framingham 
Cole, K. M., Needham 
Cole, R. K.. West Med way 
Coleman, R. T., Boston 



On February 1, 1038, Director Fred J 
Sievers took over the position of Dire, tor 
of the College Experiment Station h.-ie 
in Amherst. Exactly two years later, 
July 1, 1030, he was chosen as the suc- 
cessor to Dr. Marshall to be director of 
the Graduate School in addition to per- 
forming his duties at the Experiment 
Station. "Who's Who" cites him as an 
agronomist famous all over the country. 
With these things in mind, Ye Scribe 
thought that such a man might have 
some good ideas about carrying on a 
Graduate School so he decided to ask 
for an interview which was very will- 
ingly granted. 

Seated in a swivel chair before a roller- 
top desk, Mr. Sievers smiled as Ye 
Scribe entered the room. As he stood up 
Ye Scribe hastened to sav: 

"I am Ye Scribe, sir. Could you tell 
me something about your new position 
in the < .raduate School?" 

"Ye Scribe? Oh, yes! What would 
you like to know?" was the prompt reply. 
"Well, why should the Graduate 
School and the Experiment Station be 
connected?" epiizzed the Collegian's repre- 
sentative. 

"There is a rather close connection 
between the two," he replied. "Both 
are primarily interested in research and 
my intention is to make the connection 
between graduate students and professors 
closer." 

"What are the opportunities open for 
a student interested in the type of gradu- 
ate work given here?" asked Ye Scribe. 

"Several industrial fellowships are at 
the present time available for students 
wishing to major in Dairying, Horticul- 
tural Manufactures, Farm Management, 
Agronomy and Home Economics besides 
the assistantships in many other depart- 
ments of the College as in Chemistry, 
Economics, English, and so on." 

"Will the Graduate School suffer much 
change by the recent changes in the 
undergraduate curriculum?" 

"Not very much. But any change in 
the undergraduate curriculum will natur- 
ally be reflected in the Graduate School, 
and it is to be hoped that eventually 
every department in the institution may 
be identified in its service with graduate 
work." 

"Do you think that the Graduate 
School will increase much in enrolment 
in the near future?" ventured Ye Scribe. 
"There seems to be no apparent reason 
for it. but, while this College can never 
hope to develop a (.raduate School as 
large as those connected with some other 
land-grant institutions, there is no reason 
why the quality of its product should not 
be equal to any, and to accomplish this 
in the future all that is necessary is to 
maintain the high standard that has been 
held ever since the Graduate School has 
been established." 



Ktlitor's KoSfl "I'rexy Says' will bt S ISSIlIni 

feature <>t" the < olUgtan, Martini wfaa 'I'"- Issue, i 
this column each wi ek, Efealdeni Roacoe W. 1 batch 
will um a ent interesting note* concerning the collet 
He does not plan to enter controversies <>r an>w 
HUiilom on anwitnittrafivr i«>l» iea He mean* on 

to treat lubjectf generally unknown to students. Ii 
which they ounht to know about Ma.-s-i. husetts. 



LANDIS 

26th Year 
AMHERST THEATRE BUILDING 

Landis bids welcome to the class of 1934 



FILL DRES8 SI ITS AND 
TUXED08 TO RENT 



The State University Proposal 

A proposal for the establishment of 
"University of Massachusetts" will prol. 
ably be voted on by the people of the 
State at the election in November, th 
preliminary steps for an initiative pet - 
tion having been taken already. The 
petition proposes that the Universit. 
shall "provide . . . the means and oppoi- 
tunity for obtaining general and pro 
fessional education of a high grade, en- 
tirely free of any charge for tuitioi 
books, paper, materials or supplies." It 
is quite probable that so appealing a 
I imposition may receive the necessar\ 
majority of votes at the election. If so, 
the Legislature of 1081 must take some 
action to satisfy the purposes of tie 
petition. If whatever action it takes i- 
satisfactory to the petitioners the matter 
is completed. If not, it may be referred 
back for another popular vote at another 
election. 

Some of the details of the proi>osal, Si 
reported in the newspapers, are unsounl 
educationally and others would be evi 
difficult and expensive enterprises for the J 
State to undertake. Much of the desired 
objective could be reached much more 
economically by mollification or enlarge 
nicnt of this College. If, on the other 
hand, a University of Massachusett-- 
were to be established in the eastern part 
of the State, as is said to be the purpose 
of this proposal, the future of this College 
would be altered in several ways. In 
other states, which are much larger in 
area and in the proportions of public 
funds which they spend for state-sup 
ported education of collegiate grade, the 
presence of rival institutions has been a 
source for constant friction, although it 
has usually resulted in increased public 
interest in and support for both institu- 
tions. Hut it is to be hoped that no such 
situation will arise in Massachusetts. 

One result which is almost sure to] 
come from the agitation for a Universit) 
of Massachusetts will be a clearer defini 
tion of the functions and duties of our I 
own College, to which I am looking for- 
ward with very great confidence. 

Prexy. 



Cook, Miss E. A., Shrewsbury 
Cook. Miss F. L., Waltham 
Cooke, T. F. Jr., Richmond 
Coombs, C. E., Holyoke 
Corcoran, F. L., Stoneham 
Cosgriff. D. M-, Springfield 
Costa, Miss F. G., Agawam 
Cowing, R. T., West Springfield 
Cox, A E., Hridgewater 
Crean, Miss M. F., Turners Falls 
Crosby, D., Wakefield 
Cummings, H. V., Ware 
Cutler, R. T., South Sudbury 
Cutler, R. R. Jr., South Sudbury 
Dance, D. A., Windsor, Conn. 
Daniels, D. G., Reading 
Daniels, R. H., Adams 
Daze, R. E., Willimansett 
DeAndrade, F., Westport 
Denmark, H. S., Holyoke 
Dexter, R. \\\. Gloucester 
Doran, Miss D., Springfield 
Dow, Miss H. ML, Springfield 
Dressell, Miss A. K., Granby 
Duckering, Miss F. A., Dorchester 
Dunham, W. G., Centerville 
Dunphy, C. M., Palmer 
Dupuis, Miss E. A., Southbridge 
Durell, D., Attleboro 
Dwyer, J. W\, Sunderland 
Edney, J. P., South Acton 
Einbinder. Miss C. H., Holyoke 
Eldridge, C. C, Wareham 
Ellis, Miss CM., East Brewster 
Ennis, C. N., Easthampton 
EntwhiFtle, C. C, Mondon 



Esselen, Win. B. Jr., Millis 

Farrar, J. B., South Lincoln 

Fisher, Miss J. F., Jamaica Plain 

Fletcher, E. IL, Baldwin, L. I. 

Flynn, J. H., Easthampton 

Forer, Miss I., Holyoke 

Freedman, A. M., Dorchester 

French, C. K., Greenfield 

French, Miss M. I... North Easton 

Frigard, W.. Maynard 

Gagnon. R. T., Gloucester 

Gardner, Miss R. A., Leland Pond, Yt. 

Gilbert. V. C, Belmont 

Ginsburgh, Miss I. R., Holyoke 

Ginsburgh, S. J., Holyoke 

Gooch, O. R., Assinippi 

Goodhue, J. R., Ipswich 

Gordon, I. F., Mattapan 

Gove, L., Revere 

Green, A. A., Windsor, Conn. 

Griswold, N. B., Hartford, Conn. 

Hager, Miss F. A., South Deerfield 

Hartford, L. C. Jr., West Medford 

Harvey, S. N., Amherst 

Harvey, Miss V., Amherst 

Hatch, B. L., Holyoke 

Haukelid, K.. Norway 

Heeley, Miss E. D., Lee 

Henry, R., Maiden 

Herbert, C. M., Squantum 

Hess, Miss A. B., Springfield 

Heywood, Miss D. E., Westford 

Hicks, R. E., Greenfield 

Hiland, P., Great Barrington 

Hill, N. B., Goshen 

Hillberg, Miss P. L., Pittsfield 

Hinchey, C. H. Jr., Palmer 

Hoagland, D. D., Waltham 

Hobbie, E. H. Jr., Mt. Lakes, N. J. 

Hodgen, A. R., Leyden 

Hoffman, A. A., Boston 

Hoffman, A. F., Adams 

Hovey, A. B., Wakefield 

Howes, M. S., Swift River 

Hunter, R. P., Melrose 

Hutchins, Miss L., Brookville 

Jackson, R. C, New Bedford 

Jackson, Miss H. M., Orange 

Jenkins, H., Methuen 

'Continued on Page 3) 



FRESHMAN CLASS 

(Continued from Page i) 
lessen, Miss M. A., Worcester 
Kennedy. John A. Jr., Red Hank, N.J. 
Kibbie, M., West Springfield 
Kingsbury, H. W., Braintree 
Ko/lowski, W.i Lynn 
Ku.inski, K., Amherst 
1 aiulmman, E., Dorchester 
|,vy, A., Taunton 
Lincoln, S. A., Oakham 

ter, W. S. Jr., Stoneham 
l.ockhart, Miss J. M., Greenfield 
l.ojko, J., Northampton 
I.ncey, A. A., Medford 
MacCleery, R. E., Winthrop 
M.u Donald, Miss K. J., Greenfield 

Ma.kimmie, J. P., North AnihciM 
MacMackin, C. A. Lancaster 
Magay, K. A.. Worcester 

McCarthy, MissS. E., Greenfield 

MiGuckian, A. T., Roslindale 
Merrill, A. C. Jr.. Rockport 

TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

|k.uIIo Equipment General Repair Shop 

H. E. DAVID 

|35 Pleagant St., jutt below P.O. Amherst 

NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
Ishoes to be repaired and deliver same 
{when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

|COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Next to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG inNH HANPLAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

<>ur Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



Merrill, J., South Hadley Falls 
Merritt, R. C, Williamsburg 
Merrill, Miss H. lb. Sheffield 
Miranda, A. R., Mexico City, Mexico 

Mountain, I). C, Pittsfield 

Mulhall, W., Ashland 
Netti, I., Gloucester 
Nichols, N. P., Mont|H-lier, Yt. 
Nisbet, F. J., Roslindale 
Noble, K. C., Florence 

o'Donnell, Miss E. E., Easthampton 

O'Neil, C. F-. Northampton 

Osgood, B. B., Winter Garden, 1'la. 
Packard, E. L., Amherst 

1'app, W. 1... North Falmouth 

Peaslee, Miss S. A., Won ester 
Pinneo, J. W., Hindsd.ile 
Politella, J., Lawrence 
Pollock, L. H., Chelsea 

Potter, H. C, Greenfield 

Powers, Miss H. I.., Ha.ll.y 
Poz/i, J. I'.. North Adams 
Pushes, Miss K., North Amherst 

Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 
Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SERVICE Telephone 55 

The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 



AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"The Daddy of them all" 

EXPERT SHOE REBUILDING 

Amherst, Mass. 



CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOUR 

First Congregational Church 

One Block East of the Common 

"Does prayer effect the weather?** 

Leader: Henry Sandford 



SOCIAL HOUR 6:00 



DEVOTIONAL MEETING 7:00 



WELCOME. 

Make your first stop at Thompson's 

Clothes for College Men for over Forty Years. 

We cater to the man who wants the best for less. 



Michels Stern Clothes 
Arrow Shirts 
Interwoven Sox 
H. & P. Gloves 
Kesilio Neckwear 

Standard Brands of well known merchandise at lowest prices. 
Cleaning, pressing, altering and repairing by an expert. 



Mallory Hats 
M d '■ regor Sport wear 
Oafces Bros. Sweaters 
Lanpher Leather Coats 
HSckock Belts 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER-KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



OOLLBGB MOUHN8 minks I kin 

(Continued from Pafce I) 

four da\s of bumming, SFS liit St. Louis, 

ami thenee eame l>y freight to Toledo, 

Albany, and home. 

(lark followed the wheat harvest to 
Canada, and return only I lew davs 

before college opened) ignorant oi "Tim's" 
accident. 

"Mink" stayed in the wheat fields for 
three days. Then he ^ot a job with a 
contractor I few miles west in Wakeiiv, 

Kansas. Evidently be, too, was dis- 
couraged and lonesome, so he started 
back. The next we knew was when we 
read of the accident in the Springfield 

I nion. 

(From the Springfield Union, July 17) 

Indianapolis, Ind., July 16. Thomas 
E. Minkstein, 20 \e.ns old ol Westfield, 
Mass.. was fatally injured and Marvin 
ROSS, 30 vears old, ol Brooklvn, N. V., 
was seriously injured when an automobile 

driven by the latter Hdeswiped snotbei 

ear on the National Road eight miles 

east of here this afternoon. 

Minkstein suffered a hroken spine, 

was unconscious' when removed from the 
wreckage of the automobile, and died in 
an ambulance en route to the City 
I lospital. . . 

Traveling at a high rate of sjn-ed east 
on the highway, Ross attempted to pass 
an automobile driven by John llolilis of 
Indianapolis. Hobbs turned into a 
cemetery driveway and Koss was unable 
to avoid the collision. . . 

IndeatificatiOfl of Minkstein was es- 
tablished from a diary found in one of 
his pockets. 



Pyenson, II., North Otis 
Ramsdell, Miss K. W., Andover 
Reynolds, J. A. Jr., Agawam 
Khinehart, Miss P. A., l.anesl>oro 

Richards, A. P., lioaeoa 

Riley, Miss A., Allston 
Kix, L., Putney, Vt. 
Robertson, J. W. Jr., Dorchester 
Rogers, M. II., West Newbury 
Risers, M. J., South Hanover 
Rowland, Miss L. K., Springfield 
Royal, R., Adams 
Ryan, A. S., Needham 
Schaffaer, P. W., Dover 

Schem k, W. I.., Longmeadow 

Schlatter, W.. E n gl ew o od, N. J. 

S hwartz, ('., Springfield 
Scott, Miss M. ('., Bloomfield, Conn. 
Sealey, J. (., Southborough 
Seperski, S. F., Last Pepperell 
Shatz, B., Springfield 
Shattuck. W. W., Hubbardston 
Shea, J. J-, Turners Falls 
Shcmwick, I.. (>., Seymour, Conn. 
Sherman, A., Stoneham 
Sil.son. J. A., Milford 
Sievers, II., Amherst 
Simmons, Miss ti. J., Pittsfield 
Skipton, Miss A. K., Springfield 
Smiarski, J., Deerfield 
Smith, I). II.. Waltham 
Smith, Miss E. J.. State Line 
Snow, R. I.., Arlington 
Snow, Miss K. \V., Cranby 
Solomon, B., Maiden 
Southworth, W., Lynn 
StelTck. F. F., Westfield 
StOl kbridge, R., Won ester 
Stceber, Miss F. P., Adams 
Sturtevant, R., Halifax 
Taft, R. E., Creenfield 
Talbot, E. J., North Wilbraham 
Taylor, Miss E., Holyoke 
Taylor, Miss M. I., Croton 
Taylor, J. J., Great Neck, N. Y. 
Thomas, \V. S., South Middleboro 
Thomson, C. W., West Rutland, Vt. 
Thompson, C. W., Ira, Vt. 
Thompson, W. W., Worcester 
Tiffany, Miss G. E., Holyoke 
Tomlinson, Miss If. A., West Newton 
Townshend, Miss E., Worcester 
Walker, H. A., Southbridge 
Watson, V. K., North Amherst 
Weinberger, B., Dorcester 
Wetmore, C. IL, Needham 
Wheeler, N., Holyoke 
Wheeler, Miss B., Worcester 
White, H. E., Worcester 
Wilcox, Miss J. E., Jamaica Plain 
Woodbury, Miss F., Maiden 
Wordell, H., Somerset 
Wyman, E. R., Turners Falls 
Zielinski, J. C, Holyoke 



MASSACHUSETTS OUTCLASSED 

t .'ii on it. a from ru tie 1) 

Staniuewski and Foley's I<'"k punts were 

the nigh spots ut the Bav Statei's pel 
tormance. The summary: 

|tUlt>S M.ISN.U |,llN,-(lN 

ICenniioa, Dobrsvolsky, W- 

n, M.ini>ic\vski. Little, Costello 
Xi. hols. c.inu-Y, Butterfiekl.lt it, Kosketl 

( .onion, l oni, stead lestea, Ik 

ik. Buntea, Hlnrs. Bk kford 
Shapiro, i lament, Knowk 

, . i.iii\.in, Tsosvpesa 
■any, Hoyt, ra Ik. Cuiaaihaai, Garti 

Puller, t.oiii.ini, rt It. Burrlattoa 

JeisiMmetl. Italia, n i<-. Damalmayiir. Ablation 
M.i, dooald, Valienti, ')i> 

i|l>. kurrl.mil, 1 IoIimImu: 

Hiown, llili rlili. Foley 

( ii.tiot ..-I i.mi . Mi ( artsy, ti> 

fh. Dihks, Hoteberg, Bylvaatai 
Score, BstaaSS, Meeaai lnmlls Touchdowns, 
McCarthy, kcimison. Btoent, rhsailwulsln 
Points by aaa] after touchdown, Valfcentl. 
Referee, Halloraa ol Providence. (Jospin, Daley. 
I liminaa. Baas of Springfield. Tune, torn IS- 
minute periods. 



FRATERMTIKS PLEDGE MEMBERS 

(Continued (rum I'ufte 1) 

Nourse, Janus N. Reynolds, Chester W. 
Thomson, Walter E. Thompson. 
Alpha Gnome Rli« Calvin P. Call, 

Per. aval V Churchill, Randall J. Cole, 
W. (.rant Dunham, Oscar R, Gooch, 

Descom D. Hoagland, Carletoa A. Mai 



Mat km, John \\ Pinneo, Milton Rogers, 
Edwin I'. Steffek, Henrj V Walk. . 

Kappa Epsilon. Rogei S. Hates, Ralph 
W. Dexter, \l Stebbini Howes, Russell 
K Mai I leer) . Russell Sturtevant. (List 

in. omplete. I 

Pelin /'In Alpha Harry Bernstein, 
David I . Hi. k. Ralph S. Cohen, Alex- 
ander M. Freedman, Sylvan I Ginsburgh, 
Irwin T . < tordon, An hie V I loffman, 
Eliot Landsman, Arnold I I evy, Leo II. 
Pollick, llati\ Pyenson, Alberl Sherman, 
Bernett Solomon, Benjamin Weinberger. 

FRKSHMAN CLASS 

(<A>nllnued lioin r.iij,. 1) 

oiti.i.iK Refine, Enseal s B^entl e4 Hadley ; 

dark <>l COUrse, Llewrllyn I Driliy, i - i t.mt 

Buussarr, Lawrence K. Muk^'.. Karter, Ellsworth 
W. Hill, assistanl ■ in u ol course, Nortnaa Myrk k . 
jinlur-, Merrill .1 Mack, Mm i I Markuson, 
Grant It Snyder, Roland II Verbeck Willi. mi 
<' aaactttary; tuners, John It Vondell, I >» Paul 
Seres, V/akei 1 . < utler; Bsld jiulw. Harold l». 

BouteUe, < apt Edwin Si er, Georaa W Alder. 

in. in. Di Charles P. Alexander; measurers, I I 
Prost, B. < '• sinitli 1 1 1 1, -I scorer, George E Enter] ; 
assistant ■co n n, « w n>\i I w Mitchell; 
aimoiiiiiT. C. P. St. i'ii. in. Jr.; custodian ol pel 
Lorn I'.. Ball; medical director, Di I I RadcliSc 
laapoctora, Dooald B. Bon. Richard < Foley, 
Prank I < aaaraa, Keanetb I.. Wright; callers, 
Allen S. West, John W. McUuckian; lockei roon 
oAcar, Rohatl i< LaBargs). 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 Main St. 

Between Town Hall and Masoniclliulldlng 

Men's Shoes Soled and Heeled 11.75 

Full Soles and Rubber Heels $2.. r >0 
Ladies' Shoes Soled and 

Rubber Heels - - $1.40 

Ladies' Shoes Heeled - 40c 

All Work Guaranteed 



Hygienic Hurbcring 
Skill anil Caw at 

The College Barber Shop 

lt..s, imnl of 

Memorial libit*. M.A.C. Campus 



INDIA PRINTS 

for 

("ouch Covers 

Wall Hangings' 

Tabic Covers 
60c to $5.25 



A 



MH ERS 

THEATRE 



T 



One oi the Publix Theatres 
i Shows Daily: 2. 10 • li 111 - H..10 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

NURSERY STOCK 
LANDSCAPE PLANTING 

WALTER H. HARRISON 

(Phone) Am b erst Nurseries 

College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATII, Reft. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



IWKD.-TIIURS. OCT. 1-2 

Thi> Year's Greatest Laugh Hit! 
"THE LITTLE ACCIDENT" 

with Daaafjaa FsSSSMsatsl Jr., Anllti l'.iii«- . 

Mi in Sum in. ii ill.- 



FRI.-SAT. OCT. 3-4 

jac;k iioi.t A KAI.IMI J.RAVKS In 

"HELL'S ISLAND" 

Dyoaass m tkai a4tk the Piwa i> ForriBB LaaSaa 



MON.-TUK. OCT. 6-7 

The Moil Amazing Amtnean Drama! 

"OUTSIDE THE LAW" 

with Mary Solan anil Kilwaril Kohlnnon 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

RIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
1 PLEASANT STRLET. (up one flight) 



ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES 



LOOSE LEAF NOTE BOOKS 

All sizes and prices 



r r REMINGTON 

r r PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS 



TYPEWRITER PAPER 
ut) Sheets - - We 



Scratch paper ."500 sheets 45c 



lllai k and I- ive ( tilors 

PRICK $60.00 

Easy payments if desired 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



THE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

To those who have been in Amherst, the Candy 
Kitchen needs no introduction, but to the class of 1934 
we heartily extend our invitation to visit us. 

Good Food - Excellent Service - Pleasing Atmosphert 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



II 






C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1930 



"The House of Walsh" 

bids you of 1934 a most happy welcome, and we promise to do all we can to make your stay in Amherst possible and happy. 

While learning M.A.C. Traditions just investigate Walsh traditions. 



Commence The Year With The Best 
FOUNTAIN PENS - LOOSE LEAF BOOKS - STATIONERY 

A. J. HASTINGS N ~!S nd AMHERST, MASS. 



"BoStOIlian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 

V. GRONDONICO, Prop. 



VISIT 

BARSELorrrs 

Where the boys meet downtown 

The best in Soda 

Fountain Service 

Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



I 

I 
I 

Ufa 

I 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEY'S 
HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 

i 
1 

i 



PHONE 828 

LET "DAVE" DO IT 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED DAILY 

AMHERST CLEANSERS & DYERS 



"BUCK" DEADY'S DINERS 

Freshmen! If you liavcu'i learned 
alreadyt you ■fill mob learn thai Buck 
coffee just can't be beat. 

Open 6:30 A.M. — 12:00 P.M. 



=IJ=RF 



=lF=tF 



=<F^F^ 



=*F=*F 



=IF^=*F=*F=*F 



=IF==IF 



=1 







We'VE called out the band and dusted off the 
victoria - - - New Fall Clothes are our honored and 
distinguished guest, come to enhance our old and new 
friends while the situation inspires us to a most rhetor- 
ical manner flowing descriptions hardly do justice 

to the eloquence of the new things tor Fall - - - i ou 
must come in and see them. 

Lest you forget, everything at BOLTER'S at popular 



•rices. 



Nothing too high nor too cheap. 



STETSON 
HATS 



MANHATTAN 
SHIRTS 



NETTLETON 

SHOES 






I NCORPORATED 



V— ^ W^ V-^^^»-^r-^r-^r^^r-^r=^(i (i— 11=41=0=4 



nri ^r-N si ;b] 

SlWfl|Vl%Wl*a M 1 



WED.-TIIURS. OCT. 1-2 

REGINALD DBNNY in 

'WHAT A MAN" 

Jolly joy riilc with tin- tun geared in high. 

Comedy drama oi i woeful tramp and .1 

naughty heireM 

Toby Ihe I'up" Cartoon 2 Reel I '.him 

Kazonda Comedy News 



FRI.-SAT. OCT. 3-4 

"RAFFLES" 

The Nemeafa of Scotland yard. Ronald Cotman 

in his greatest rol<- .is ,i modern Captain KiiMot 

crime and a Quixotic Don Juan oi hearts 

Dane and Author Comedy Mickey 

Mouse Cartoon NEWS 



MON.-TUES.-WED. OCT. 6-7-8 

"ALL QUIET ON THE 

WESTERN FRONT" 

The life-blood of Bricfa Maria Remarque^' gnat 
novel captured by the talking tcreen. A picture 

that is mote than entet tatnment A hum. m 

document thai will stir your every living 

hhre to profound depths. 

NEWS 



A 
GOOD 
HABIT 



YOUR 
COLLEGE 
YEAR will be 

Incomplete 

WITHOUT MAKING 
®ij? 

SflBtfltt 

iamrittg 
Stransrript 

A READING HABIT 




ifflaBBarhuB^tts (ttalbgtatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1930 



Number 2 



B0WDO1N SWAMPS \D AY DETERMINED FOR President Honored by 

BAY STATE TEAM """"" 



Sports and other Col- 
lege and School activi- 
ties — Radio — they are 
all there every day. 
Also, of course, general 
news and special articles 
witho u t number. In 
short, a complete news- 
paper, printing the 
things that the student 
should read. 



l.,j,u- (.misters Defeat Massachu- 
setts Aggregation by I. attest Score 
Suffered >n Recent Yean 

Bowdoin continued what Bates started 
■ k ago when the Polar Bears took 
Massachusetts gridsters for a W 
ng at Brunswick last Saturda) alter 
Some account for the superiority 
the Bowdoin eleven over the Bay 
Waters in the fad that they had com- 
pleted three weeks of training previous 
to the encounter. However, it roust not 
i„. overlooked that the M a ss achu s ett s 
have been practicing foe at hast 
three weeks. The team lias been <»iit 
d with new equipment but clothes 

cannot make a football team. In the 
opinion of many, this year's eleven is 

composed of better material then usual. 
omething must be wrong somewhere. 

Th« loss of "Tim" Minkstein cannot 

unt for the sloppy showing which 

the state college team has shown so far 

this fall. Nevertheless the Student body 

es that the football team has m.nle 

.hi exceedingly poor start in a season 

whkh was supposed to result very favor- 
. , t »1 > lor the bay Staters. 

Bowdotng capitalised on a dever pees 
game ami went through the Masssv 
etts line like nothing at all. Again, 

the state college interlerem c failed tO 

I function and once more the good old 
Massachusetts standby, the off-tackle 
I play, failed to function. 

I orward pnsers. I»«»tli thrown l>> 

Foster, Bowdoin back, wire responsible 

| for two tallies, in the second period. 

the state collegians rallied and 

(Continued on I'afte .t) 

AMERICANA EXHIBIT 

FINE SILK DISPLAY 

I Professor Waufth Brings Latest Col- 
| lection of Silks of American Design 

The third collection <>f Americana silks 
| . on tour of the principal museums 
>' the country indicates the highest 
!-• in which native American design in 

kextiies has reached. This collection 

enowa variety <>f weave, design and color. 

r*he designs were created by the resident 

m (!i of the Stehli Silks Corporation under 

direction of Kneeland I.. Green, well 

Iknown artist and art dint tor. 

Among the more interesting exhibits is 

m silk and STOOl jacquard called "( irient ." 

the fabric i> ov er-printed in one flat 

color together with a highly tytised pen 

and mk design of Mowers in two colors. 

"My Garden" is a crepe satin printed 

veil colors to give the effect of an 

Id-fashioned garden. The coloring is un- 
usually warm and definite. 

Carnation" is probably the first five 

olor photo-engraving print executed in 

- country. It is printed on pure dye 
r. crepe ami the colors are a striking 
■ mbination of green, purple, blue, black 
t ind white. 



WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 

November 13 to be Celebrated Kvery- 
srherc bj College Alumni Groupa 

fhursda) evening, November 13, has 
been fixed b> the secretarj oj the Alumni 
Association a-- the date tor the celebra 

tion ot the twelfth annual World Aggie 

Night. Throughout the United states, 

and in Canada. Mexico, .i^<\ I'oilo Rico 
groups oi alumni will organize t<> take 
part m the program. 

World Aggie Night not onlv serves to 
reunite, for discussion of old times, class 

mates ami friends who have not met lot 
a length ol time, but also serves to pro 
vide these groups with oral and graphical 
newt of the College, often directly from 
a member of the fatuity or staff. Each 
one of the eleven previous celebrations 
has been pronounced successful, ami last 
year over thirty groups arranged meet 
ings. It is hoped that forty may be 
organized this year. 

The Alumni Office is planning to send. 
free of charge, to each group a strip of 

film illustrating campus scenes, ami views 
(Continued on Page 3) 

State College Holds 

Tercentenary Exhibit 

Thousands Visit Drill Hall to View 
Complete Institution Kxhibit 



FALL BASEBALL 

\bout Ho men are reporting three 

1 a week for fall baseball practice. 

men under the direction of Joe 

Gula, captain of the 1931 varsity nine. 

ay four or five inning games for experi- 

A number of sophomores and 

it are retx>rting for this out-of- 

ison practice. The following letttrmen 

been working out this fall: Calvi '31, 

man '31, Captain Cula "31, and Ernie 

'hell '32. Several other men are out 

enjoying the practice afternoons. 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

he write-up of the true conditions 
' his "onlv State College of Massa- 

isetts" which appeared in last 

'lay's Huston (ih)hf gave the St.ite 

ge movement real publicity and 

med its author. Louis Lyons 'is. 
titude of the entire student 



Massachusetts Tercentenary was cele 
heated at MAC. by a College exhibit 

lit Id at Drill Hall during the latter part 

oi July. Following is the report rendered 

by tin Committee: 

"The estimate of attendance at the 
exhibit at the Drill Hall made by the 
attendant in charge which consists of 
conservative estimates m.nle eat h day ami 
actual count by ticker during Farm ami 

Home Week totaled 3025 for the entire 
period, litis figure is made up ol attend- 
ance of 825 during the local Tercentenary 

Celebration, of 17S1I during barm and 

Home Week and the remainder during 

the other days upon which the exhibit 
was open. It seems to the Committee 

that this is a gratifying showing. 

A number of distinguished persons 
visited the exhibit including Mr. Ellis, 

Chairman of the Board of Trustees: Dr. 

Smith, Commissioner <>f Education; Dr. 

Gilbert, Commissioner of Agriculture; 

Mr. Nash, General Manager of the East- 
ern States Exposition ami others. Many 

expressions of com me ndation were offered. 

In a letter to Mr. Libs, Mr. Nash Stated, 
"I think this is the finest exhibit of its 
kind I have ever seen, not onlv from its 
arrangement but Irotu the very complete 
way in which all departments were 

represented." 

The Committee also engaged in ton 
SOlidating the exhibit ami rearranging it 

for presentation in the 35 foot space 
available to us at the Eastern States 

Exposition ami the 65 foot space avail 
able at Commonwealth Armory in BostOfl 

for the Tercentenary Exhibition to be 

held there." 



Chilean Universities 

Thatcher Receives Doctor's Degree 
and is Made Honorary Member 

of l niversity Faculty 

During his t.ip to Chile this past 

summer, President Thatchei received two 
unusual honors. Together with three 
other members <•! the pan v. President 
A. If. Soule ol Georgia State College of 
Agriculture, President L. C. brooks ol 
North Carolina State College oi Agricul- 
ture and Engineering, and Dean Jacob G. 
Lipman of New Jersey State College of 

Agriculture ami Mechanic Aits, he was 

made an honorary membei «>i the faculty 

of tin- I nivcrsiiv ol Chile, an honor 

which had never before been conferred. 
A special convocation of the faculty ol 

the university was held in the Court of 

Honor of the administration building of 
the University, it which the certificates 
were p resen t e d. 

The same four members of the party, 

together with Savor Davila, the Chilean 

ambassador to the United States, were 
a w ar de d the degree of "Doctor, honoris 

causa" bv the Catholic University of 

Chile at a special couvoc.it ion of that 

university in Santiago tie Chile. 

President Thatcher is displaying in his 
office the certificates which he received. 

The certificate <>l membership in the 

faculty of the University of Chile i^ in 

Spanish ami refeis to its ret ipient as 

"Don Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher"; while 

the Doctor's degree diploma is in Latin. 

NEW FACULTY CHANGES 
THIS YEAR ARE MANY 

Several Important Positions Tilled by 
New and Experienced Men 

College started tins fall with a greatei 
number of faculty changes than has evei 
beloi i oi i ,ii red i an) o,., ; .in, in t he 
historv of the institution. In many case* 
the creditable fact is that the vounger 
men have gone out for improvement. < >l 

necessity some of the changes have been 
omitted. 

Prof. Robert P. lloldsworth, ol the 
University of Arkansas, is taking the 
place of Prof. L. P. '.rose in the instruc 
tion of Lores! rv an. I in the supervision 
of the College forest reservation. As 

Assistant Professor oi I.andst ape Archi- 
tecture ami Superintendent of the College 
Grounds, Mr. William II. Armstrong ''.»'.' 

has come here from the Long Island State 

Park Commission. 

Dr. C. L. (.onion has been made Head 
of the Departments of Ceology, l-.nto 
mologv . and Zoology. He will be assisted 
by Prof. Harvey L. Sweet man in ento- 
mology. Prof. Frank C. Grannis in no 
ology, and Miriam Morse in entomology 
and /oology. The vacuities in the 

Military department mused by the 

leaving of Major N. B. Hriscoe. Head ol 
(Continued on Page .<) 



VARSITY SOCCER TEAM 

DROPS El RSI GAME 

Playing on a sandy field with a loOS* 

underfooting, the Massachusetts soccer 

team made its initial entry into collegiate 

soccer last S atu r da y at Worcester Tech, 
the score for the game being 6-0. Con- 
sidering the lack of necessary experience 
on the part of the individual men as 

well as a playing unit, "Larry" Mriggs 
may well be satisfied with the showing of 
his team. The men are not in the [east 
down-hearted and are exceedingly confi- 
dent that they will make a much better 
showing the next game. Harold Hammer, 
center forward for Tech, stored four of 
the five goals. The suinmarv : 

Worcester Tech-Bull, k; WSatar, rh; Tillan. 
lb; Al.en. rh; Shtimski. cfc; DafteM ie, Hi. Bayon, 
rof; Dik haok. Lyman, rlf. II. mini. r. <f; Tulka. 
lit. Woodward, skuroii.it. lot. 

Ma— ullllllH -Jonzak. u; Mi-rritt. lb: Rooney. 

rb; I'Mvii'-. ih. Northeott, eft; MhefteU, rh, Davis, 
lof; WaaWcwfcg, lit; Fro-t. tfj httcfteock. rif. 
Forest, rot . 

Son- WofCMUf T<- h ■">• Goal*, ll.iiniti-r I. 
All'-n. Rcfcn-c Harrison LilMinion (tardea 
anil Bailsman. 



"SCHOLARSHIP DAY" 
TO COME NEXT WEEK 

Assembly Innovation Will He Ad- 
dressed bv Ex-President olds 
of Amherst College 

tin October -"•'. a day newlj specified 
by the \)i.\[\\ as "Scholarship Day," the 
second Assembly ol the yeai will be held 
in Bowker Auditorium. In an impressive 
and dignified in. inner the exercise will 
bring to the attention ol the students, 

particular!) the entering class, the plate 
ot high scholarship at this College. 

President Emeritus George D. t>hb .it 
Amherst College will be the speaker ol 

the afternoon, ami his address will un- 
cover "who's who and what's what" in 
the realm of scholarship. During the 
exercise there will be distributed among 
the audience attractively printed pro 
grams upon which will be found many 
facts ot interest, such as Honor Croups. 
Scholarship Awards, averages, etc.. for 

the past year. These programs are par 
ticularly prepared to show the extent to 
which high scholarship is fostered and 
rewarded at MAC. ami they will be 

well worth keeping. 

Decides Columbus Day 
Annual Mountain Day 

Administration Designates October 
|3 as the Official Mountain Day 

\. \i Monday, Octobet 13, has been 
officially designated as Mountain Day. 

Owing to the farts that college opined a 
week later than usual this tail, ami that 
Mountain Day must closel) billow 
Columbus Day in Order that nature's 
glories iii.in not be past, I he adniiin t la 
tion has decided on Monday lor the 

obsei v ance ol t Ins day. 

Plans this year include no offfc ial 
< i lebr.it ion on Mount Toby. The faculty 
M«-i;tw.i...|.< Club has scheduled . trip 

to Mount Monadnock, and other groups 
are .it libeltv to hike Mount Toby, 

Mount Lincoln, the rlolyoke Range, « 
any other place where the) ma) commune 

with nature. Mrs. Ilathawav at Draper 

Hall will put up lum Ins lor anyone 
eating there if she is notified in advance. 

Mountain Day was Inst hell on < >. I 
12, 1023, at the tletlii at ion ol the fire 

tower on Mount Toby. Lor several 

years, it has been broached in facult) 
disCUSSkmS that Mountain Dav be re 

stored to Columbus Day, and tins year 
this idea has gone into effect, probabl) 
permanently. If Columbus \^yy comes 

in the middle of the Week, it will well 
serve the purpose of Mountain \>.\\. but 
it is unfortunate that both this vear and 

next the day will be observed ob Monday, 
and therefore nearly e v er y o ne will profit 

by tin extra day ami go home. 



Dartmouth lift, hates 1) 
brown 54, Worn stir In h <> 
Williams 26, MuldkhuryO 

Spriuvtulil ■:■!. Colby 
Lowell Textile , C.C. X. Y.9 
Print cton 23, Amherst 



CAM PI'S CA1.KN1MK 



Cultivate etonamy and waste nothing of value.' 



Wednesday. October 8 

t. no I,, m. K .(>. Sapper ami Meetiat. 
Mimorial BtiiUlinK. 

7.1."> p. m. Debating Meet his 

7..J0 p. m. Muting for cocapethon for edi- 
torial iKianl of ( iiltegian. C ot hgiaw OSes, 
Memorial Bttildt&g 

k.oo p. m. World PetlowaMp Group* str J 

Paul William- r<-i'lcn< e 
Friday, October 10 
sinii,. m. Pra stasis TaateJier'i Reception 

IO the ia. tilty. Mrmorial BuiWlinK 
Saturday. October 11 

lOJSOa. m. (tentative} Vanity I roai ( sentry 
Ambent, li<-r< 

Vanity Football. MWdlebory at MkkUebory 

s.s \ football. Hartford lliim. ken 
Monday, October 11 

Holiday, < olasmtNH Day, Mountain Day 
Tuesday. October 14 

fjjOO p. tn Combined Chorm Meeting. 



DEBATING SOCIETY HAS 

FIRST MEETING TONIGHT 



Tonight, Wednesday, October 8 at 

7.i.">, the first meeting ot tin- M.A.C. 
Debating Soeiety will be held in Koom 1 
of the Memorial Building. This meeting 
will be the beginning of preparations for 
the coming debate season. All students 
interested in public discussion ami debate 

are ur^fil to be present. It is expected 
that everyone who wishes to present him- 
self as a varsity or freshman team t audi 

date will attend. 

Participation in the activities of the 
Massachusetts Debating Society is more 
than worthwhile. Besides practice in 

public debate the members gain the ad- 
vantages in work which encourages self* 
confidence, ease in speech, logical think- 
ing, interest in tip-to-date questions, and 

knowledge of finding out facta. This is 

the result of the practice sis-ions, the 
Coaching under Prof. W. L. Prime, ami 

participation in intercollegiate debates, 

or lreshman intcrst holastir corn 
Irishmen are eligible for the varsity 
team as well as the freshman team. At 
tonight's meeting, the program for the 
coming season will be presented, and I 

short discussion on varsity debating will 
be led by Leonard Salter. Captain 
Manager of Debating. All candidates for 
debating teams must be present. 



ANNUAL BATTLE 
TAKEN BY FROSH 



Preehmen Win Niitbt Shirt Scrap 

After Sophomores Annex 

\ IctOI ies in BotltS 

U.i/oo Night, the annual encountei be- 
tween tin- sophomores ami the freshmen, 
was waged Prida) evening in Grinned 

\m n.i .n\i\ on t in' di ill in I I bet ween 

South College anil the Drill Hall At 

7.30 the Anna was crowded; loud cheers 
Ion a forth continually. The majority of 

the athletic matt lies weie won b\ the 

sophomores who weighed a tulle inure 

than their opponents ami foi the most 

part seemed to be more experienced. 
However) the freshmen made quite a 

Colorful showing ill their pajamas of 
vaiious hues. The lieshmen took the 
free lot all night shut scrap by the st.m- 
of llti to B2. In the arena matt Ins, 
Hunter \33 anil llyland Ml started the 
evening's liieworks with a wrestling 

match which Hunter won. Shumaa, ■ 
sophomore, outbound Cahoon, a fresh* 

man, in the second bout on the program. 
The Jalinle Sibson boxing bout followed. 
These (wo heavies provided the first 
thrills ol the evening. After three lounds 
ol haul punching, the last one being 

almost a slugfest, Jahnle was returned 

the v it tor. TrOW '•'!•'! pinned the shoulders 
ol Burke 'll to the match in a sliml 
wrestling match. In the fourth event on 

the program S<oti '.::; easily outboxed 
Caldwell '34 Ihe wrestling match be 

I ween lliiks '.;:; and Adams 'Ml was the 
thriller ot the evening. Adams showed 

much skill ami was finally judged the 
winner, bv reason ol a hand injury 

I v h i '33 was toned to withdraw from 

the last event, but Schmidl '.'I.'! siibsli 

tuted ami lost to the mine experienced 

Si hw.nl/ ol the lieshmen class. 

Freshmen were conducted to the « 1 1 ill 

tn Id by the old leap frog and piddling 

method, What happened there is history 

loi t he liosh won easily. 



COLLEGIAN TO HOLD 
CAMPUS COMPETITION 



Nine Positions Open on the I iliton il 
Hoard of the College Newspaper 



Competition lor positions on the edi- 
torial stall ot the Massachusetts Collegia* 

will start tonight at 7.30 with a uniting 

in the Collegian office in the Memorial 
Building. This year, the competition 

will be open to all membits o| the three 
lowei i lasses in college. It i-> planned to 
take on the board two juniors, three 
sophomores, ami lour freshmen. I bine, 
there is a great Opportunity fot ativone 

interested in newspapet work, whether 

he has had any prev ions ex pet u in e oi not. 

During the competition, eight typical 

newspipei repolts, one , ,n h vverk, in 

every department ol the work, will be 
required from the candidate*. Students 
in the trvouts will become thoroughly 
cognisant with the mechanism ol the 
college newspaper. Elections will be 
made at the end of the lust term from 
candidates who have completed the com* 
petition. 

Membership on the Collegian board 
presents many c o mpe n sations for the 

amount of work done, such as experience 

ill i liar and ait urate reporting, contacts 

with members of the fatuity and the 
administration, and an opportunity for 

service to the college. The work leads to 

responsible positions in determining the 
opinions of the undergraduate btxly. 

Trvouts for three • laOBCS will be held in 
order to fill vacancies in the present 

board. A large group of candidates 
should report for tins competition, bt 
i suae of the number of posit ions open. 



NOTICI 

Because next Monday, October 13, 

is a legal holiday, the Collegian will 
not be issued until Thursday ol next 
week. 






- 



b- 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1930 



Zbc flfcassacbusette Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wednesday l>y the students. 



Published every 



BOARD OF EDITORS 



Fsank T. Dck bum ':*i 
/ iHor-in i 



John R. GVSKaBS "M 

Managing EJitur 



Saii y 1- Hkai'I iv :il 



assoi IATE RDITORS 

I I Wis B. < I XIMll IA 'HI 



DEPAR1 mini EDITORS 
I .lllorlul 

FKANK T. DOI i.l ass 'SI 



Interviews 

John R. GuSMASB VI 

Athletics 

Frank L. Sikini.kk '32 
William II. WSAB 'SI 



II. Daniel DAM.ma 

Alumni and Faculty 

Sally K. Ukadlly '151 

Campus 

I.KWIS H. C( CINOTTA .51 

Edmonu Nash "83 



H. Daniel Darling '31 



'31 



Feature 
I.I opolo Takahashi 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 
i*ai i. A. Sutra "81 

Busintll Manager 



f. kinm.ky whii run "31 
Adttrti*i»i Manager 

Business Assistant 

Kkic li. Wbtoblow. Jr. '32 



Davik M. Nason '31 
Circulation Manager 



Subscriptions *2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged Any com- 
munications or BOtic« must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. . 

,.,„,„.,,., „u i^maner at the Amherst Pto*Office. Accepted f..r mailmK at special rats* 

,„„,.!;■",. ...!i.i.. ii Section 1 103. Act of October. 1917. authorised AugtwtaO.WR 



Oh Yeah 

We were just gobaj tO ^ rite a poem 
beginniag, "Shades of the Congo hegin to 
close." In fact we had four class hours 
the other morning to do it in (these 
works of art take a long time) but our 
project was nipped in the bud and 
Posterity loses another great epic. 
Have the shades of the departed Con- 
gonians had so little effect on the young 
men so carefully herded into Congo to 
absorb the atmosphere and to develop a 
"class spirit"? Think of it, two weeks in 
that former sink of iniquit) some of t he- 
Agitation Committee once lived there 
presumably absorbing the progressive 
spirit of the College and then actually 
begging the Sophs to take their quarters 
in exchange for a poster that wasn't 
even colored! We might blame this extra 
spirit of politeness on the matron but we 
don't believe matrons have that effect. 
The Abbey has had a natron for years 
and is it civilized? 



Scribblinae 

I5e Scribe 




"Nap" reports a great jump in the 
sale of a lotion guaranteed to make bait 
grow on the upper lip. 



PUBLICITY 



the 



\l last we have received public recognition in a large Boston newspaper an. 

entire student body rejoice*. And well it ...ay, lor Louie Lyons' feature in la* 
Sunday'- Boston Glebe tumi up completely the present condition ot a college in- 
tended to be agricultural. Every legislator and every tax payer ... the state should 
read il Every student should memorise it. It is the backbone of a movement that 

s, irted m ISM and will continue until "tin' Aggie ha, been dropped overboard ami 
this college has become the Massachusetts State College in name as well as m fact. 

I ceehmen have beard rumora <>( the movement from "rushing" conversations and 
from talks with different student leaders, but they are still very uncertain as to just 

Why the change is needed and what has been done to push the caUSC. I he entire 

history <•!' the movement can be found in the 1931 Index, and ii tiny take a little 

time off ti. borrow a copy they will realize how important »t ts ami how near com- 
pletion it no* seeme to be. The live "inserts" heading the major divisions of the 
book cut. on a histors of the college with which they should gam enough fa.nil.anty 
to talk intelligently about the College to their friends at home. Page 164 contains 
a rc|x,rt of the Agitation Committee; and an account of the founding ami purpose 
of the University of Massachusetts (tub is on page 188. Both of these- pages should 

be read, not as ancient history, but as the major desire of M* of the three upper 

classes. 

Within the next few weeks the freshmen will DC given the opportunity of joining 

the "C. of Massachusetts Club." Let us repeat: Read the inserts and pages 152 

and 154 in the 1981 We* and the feature article in last Sunday's Boston Globe— and 

leant wketi it it "II about. 



How good is your knowledge ol eti 

quette? Is it polite to leave the class 
roemi when the period is over but the 

Prof, seems good for another hour? 
According to the latest dictum from 
Emily Post Children should be seen 

and not beard We should not leave, for 

a hasty retreat o\ei eight pairs oj number 
nine shoes make- a hell ol a noise; and 
besides, what fun ca* a Prof, get from 
telling that joke that has amused (lasses 
for 1*1 yean if We are not there to laugh. 
Still, if we linger to hear that excruci- 
ating anecdote and then pant acrOSS 
campus in a lather all we get in return 
is half a cut as a consolation for being 
polite. So long as I'rols. insist that we 
get to (lass on time they ought to be 
(onsisle.it and kick us out on time- but 
they are not. For the person sending in 
the best remedy for the situation we will 
send a bill for one dollar. 

The Queen of a Cannibal Isle 
Was a woman of beauty and wile. 
When she tired of a man 
lie was fried in a pan 
With gravy in true Southern style. 

— Eohippus 



As Ye Scribe was strolling down town 
the other night, he saw a familiar figure 
ambling and rolling along the street 
towarels him. It was good old Dean 
burns himself. Yes, it was none other 
than the Dean of Smith. Mt. Holyoke. 
M.S.C. and Amherst and former Harvard 
educator. Being friends of long standing 
(Ye Scribe met the venerable Dean 
Mountain Day way back in the dim past 
of his freshman yean, the Dean anel Ye 
Scribe saluted each other cordially and, 
as customary, shook hands heartily. 

"Well, Dean," greeted Ye Scribe, 
"how have you been lately?" 

"Fine," was the quick reply. "And 
how have you been yourself?" 

"The same," answered Ye Scribe. 

"Say, old friend," put in the Dean, 
"when are you going to have Mountain 
Day at the Slate College?" 

"1 hear they're going to have it CM. 
1'i when they celebrate Columbus Day" 

"What! Columbus Day? Why there 
won't be anyone .iron. id the campus, will 

there? Won't everybody be going home?" 
"It seems that way," Ye Scribe has 
tened to answer, "but it alto seems that 
the administration wants to have it that 
day." 

"But what's the use of having it it no 
one will go?" he asked. Then he added, 
"Ami I was planning to talk to the 
biggest crowd that ever went to a Moun- 
tain Day. Perhaps I won't go now." 

"Don't talk that way." comforted Ye 
Scribe. "You'll have to be there if the 
I )ay is going to be a lUCcess. Your annual 
Mountain Top Oration has always been 

the leading attraction of the day." 

"I don't like it that way, thought," 
said the Dean with conviction. "I'll have 
to see Dean Machine r about this whole 
thing." 

With this as a parting, the good Dean 
rolled along. 



Editor'l Not.-: "l'rrxy Says will lie a re, 
feature oi the ' '< lltgiin, muting with thii 
this column eat h wt ek, Pnalilrnl RotcotW. That 
will present Interesting note* concerning the oo 

Hi- does not plan to enter COMIUVejliei or an 
questions on administrative policies. He niean- 

to treat subjects a mera lly unknown to student, 
which they ought to know about Massacbusetl 



COED NOTES 



Folger puts a quaint olel German cus- 
tom into English: "She had two huge 
handfuls of bread and butter in her 
mouth." 



MOUNTAIN DAY 

October 13 will be Mountain Day. Upon this announcement we hear many un- 
favorable .omm.nts concerning the fact that everyone will go home and on the 
legality of October 1". as a holiday. 

In the last analvsis. there is little reason why Mountain Day should not be Mon- 
day. No rules recp.ire having Mountain Day at all. And of course, having the day 
on'a holiday snswen the demand and avoids losing a day of the fall term, which is 
already a week shorter this year. Hence the question can be argued all day from the 
standpoint of the administration, ami their arguments are sound. 

Still, the undergraduate body feels that it has been cheated. We make no reference 
to tradition, for tradition holds no significance for us. ('.ranted that Mountain Day 
has often been misappropriated, there are many who look forward to Mountain 
Day as a respite from the labors of college a day in which to enjoy the pleasures 
of nature. Yes, we can do that any Saturday or Sunday, but there is not the stimulus 
which an official Mountain Day celebration can give us. 

We rise to the heights of optimism. Mountain Day is an instituion which has 
In-en very enjoyable in years past. We plead, "Give us a real day off in which to 
observe Mountain Day." We work hard enough to make up for it anyway 



The reputation of a student-body de- 
pends on the conduct of the non-students 
who attend its functions. The fuss 
raised by two or three drunken town boys 
at the "Nightshirt Parade" will offer the 
Amherst Record (the town weekly) an 
excellent opportunity to make caustic 
remarks on the general disrespect for 
law anel order on the part of the students 
at the State College (they will probably 
say "Aggie"). If they told the truth 
and accused the "townies" they would 
probably lose a few subscriptions and 
anyway drunkenness on the part of 
students is more interesting to read 
about other people get drunk too often. 



Thelma Frietlrich ':il has been elected 
as senior representative to act on the 
W.S.G. A. Council 1930-1931. 



CO-EDUCATION 
Co-education, as denned by the 

tionary, is "the education together 
of persons of different sexes or ract - 
As commonly used it refers only to j. 
education of the sexes. 

Theoretically, such joint educai 
may be effected in two different w. 
One involves joint presence of the 'a 
sexes upon the same campus, but Viig 
differing class room instruction 
curricula for the two sexes. Such 
education corresponds to the arrai. 
meat by which different colleges. - 
as a college of arts, a college of law 
college of medicine, etc., exist upon • '., 
same campus, but with student bo 
that are pursuing separate curricula. T 
other type ot co-education consists 

the organization of curricula and c 

room instruction for a definite educatk 
purpose to which any qualified pet 

may be admitted, regardless of K* 
would seem that, in these times of "eq 

rights,'' any educational institution > , : J 
ported by public funds, except tli 
which i.ain for gpecial service to wl 
only cm -■ \ is admitted such as arm' 
navy school.-, must be co educational 

this second sen-c. 

It is quite another question whet In 

publicly-supported institution should i 

vide gpecial curricula of instruct i 

which are open only to students ul 
sex, or should provide facilities 

opportunities for one sex which arc 
open to the other. 

This College is truly co-cducat ion. 
the sense- that all of its courses ol st 
are open to any properly qualified stud' ■ 

regardless of sex. of course, some 

our courses, a-- those in animal husfaan 
or home economics, are- of interest to ail 
elected usually by students of only M 
sex; but thus far this state institution I 
not undertaken to provide any "met 
education" or "women's education" wl; 
is not open to any person of the ot'n 
sex who desires to enter it. 



OUR CUT SYSTEM 



We find Miss Callond no longer in the Dean's office. Perhaps she could no longer 
accept with a straight face those- stale excuses for absences and tardiness. Why is 
it necessary for anyone to be forced to swallow these stories of oversleep, sickness, 
dentist appointments, etc, which are brought in to the Dean's office? 

t'nlimitcd cuts are now offered to students who attain averages of over 85 per 
cent. They deserve them but the stuelent boely as a whole desires more cuts. There 
is no sense in re qu ir in g every freshman and sophomore to attend every class unless 
excused. Ten percent cuts for juniors and seniors is really only a few. 

In other colleges, we find that practically unlimited cuts are offered to everyone 
in all classes. There is no checkup until several cuts in succession have been taken. 
The administration in those colleges trusts the stuelents and believe that they realize 
that an education is their reason for being in college. Classes are generally attended, 
but if not, no fictitious excuse must be offered Such is our idea of liberality in edu- 
cation. 

Such a radical idea for this conservative tollegc would be promptly vetoed. Yet 
the present system is entirely too restricting, and requires either great conscientious- 
ness or strong bluffing. No cuts for two years is absolutely too high an ideal. It is 
unnecessary. 

What is the remedy? We suggest the following: ten percent cuts or freshmen, 
fifteen percent for sophomores, and unlimiteds for juniors and seniors. Are we not 
old enough to know that class attendance is a requisite for education? Why must 
we be restricteel by a narrow and unreasonable cut system? 



Last year the class of *31 thought it 
was establishing a useful precedent by 
dashing out of Chapel before the seniors; 
this year they have to wait until all three 
{lower classes have left the hall before 
they can regain the open air. Pretty- 
soon the seniors will try to revive an old 
College custom. 



Omega Chi and Tri Sigma, the two 
athletic clubs in the W.A.A., issueel bids 
last Thursday for freshman pledges for 
their respective clubs. Following this 
campaign, preliminary practice for tourn- 
aments in soccer, basketball and possibly 
track will make up a full outdoor pro- 
gram of sports for the co-eds. Riding 
and bowling for the girls featured this 
week. 



Miss Mary Clark, former graduate of 
Smith College and of the Graduate 
School at B. V., spe>ke at morning Cha|>el 
last Friday morning, as one of the travel- 
ling staff of the Student Volunteer 
Movement on the subject of International 
Independence. Miss Clark met groups of 
students for personal conferences during 
the day. 



CROSS COUNTRY MEN 

PRACTICE FOR SEAS() V 



We do not object to 2 in 1 in shoe 
polishes but is it the nice thing to com- 
bine two holidays? It is almost profane 
to combine the birthday (supposedly a 
joke) of the man who "sailed the ocean 
blue" with a lot of walking up and down 
hill. We aren't especially worried about 
the reverence due Columbus but think 
of us, one holiday instead of two. (That 
word's cropping up a lot.) Still if we all 
spend Mountain Day at home, as we 
probably will, there will be a drastic- 
saving in the cost of supplying hot tlogs 
and cider to Dean Burns and the others. 



Fourteen senior girls spent last weekend 
on Mt. Toby at the Girls Cabin with 
Miss Margaret Hamlin as chaperon. 
Favorable atmospheric conditions and 
board beds made a lasting impression 
upon the campers. Clear moonlight and 
sunlight through tinteel autumn leaves— 
the memory of these will remain longest. 



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WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 

(Continued from Page 1) 

i the progress made in the construction 

I ,| R . Physical Education Building. H 

|,|e a radio broadcast will be made 
f stations WBZ and WBZA of Spring 

[,. Id and Boston from 8.15 to K.4f> that 
eaing. Following is an up-to-date list 
,| fifteen localities, with their secretaries, 
t/hieh meetings will be held: 
; o. Angeles, Calif., Dr. C. 1!. Griffin 
J Hartford, Conn., Peter J. Cascio "21; 

I uleboro, \'t., W. I. Mayo. Jr. '17; 
llMiiladelphia, Pa., Dr. Thomas J. ('.asset 
Worcester, Mass., Dr. Carle-ton T. 
fcrnith 'IK; Los Mochis, Sinaloa. Mexico, 
Lawrence L. Jones '36; Darners, Mass., 
■Harold A. Mostrom '16; Concord, Mass., 
Is.,.. Herbert A. Brown »13; Northampton 
I Hatfield. Mass., Allen S. Leland '2tJ 
I , .Iambus. Ohio. Murray D. Lincoln '11; 

|\e« Brunswick, N. J., Milton W. Taylor 

Washington, D. C, William I. 

I dwin -is; Stamford, Conn., E. A. 

I onnell 'U7; Geneva, N. Y., Lewis II. 

I \lstyne MS, Providence. R. L. 
Kvillil s - hisb. > '98. 



COMBINED CHORUS 

Massachusetts' combined chorus is 
fortunate this season in securing 

| leadership ol Prof. William P. Bigelow 
bnhersl College, who has been de 

I bed eg the "beet man thin tide ol 
too." Under the direction of Prof. 

low, several Gilbert and Sullixan 

tactions wen. presented at Amherst 
,. and Amherst High School. 

Last evening, October 7, was held the 

I tt meeting of the Chorus this geaeon. 

, . ill be no tryotits this year, and it 

I axed that everyme interested be 

[present to sing and to have a good time. 

With practice every succe-eding Tuesday 

r the direction of Professor Bigelow. 

I preparation will be obtained for an 

! resting series of concerts this winter. 

Alan W. Chadwick ':il is leader of the 

■Chorus this year. 



A TRIBUTE 

As a tribute to Thomas H. Minkst' 
".11, who met a tragic eieath in an atit 
mobile accident last summer, none of ir 
petitions which he held will be filled, 
temporary captain is being appoimel 
before each football game. No alt cm 
senior member to the Senate or Atlelph | 
will be elected. Such acion on the pa 
e>f the organizations involved display 
sincere recognition of "Tim," our i 
parted frienel. 



North College has found an effective- 
way of lowering the proceetls of the 
bowling alleys. The necessary equipment 
is one slipper and three empty tonic 
bottles. 



The effect t>f many week-ends on the 



ALUMNI NOTE 

(From Alumni Bulletin) 
'.'{() Tom Lawlor who is to take gradu- 
ate work in botany at Harvard this com- 
ing year writes, "Am to have Pilot 
Smith for a room-mate — tree planting 
every Saturday night." Is taht an invi- 
tation, Tom, or just a statement? 

Horace T. Brockway, Jr. '28, has taken 
up work with the lanelscaj>e department 
of Jerry Brookins & Son, Orchard Park, 
N Y., near Buffalo. 

Cape the curly-heatled editor of the 
1931 Index passes out the congratulatory 
Cremos at the Lambda Chi House. 
(Cremos are not spit-tipi>ed as were the 
cigarettes he rolled and was unable to 
give away.) 



11 
17 
2a 
31 



Nov. K 
17 



Amherst at M.A.C. 
Wcsleyan at M.A.C. 
Worcester Tech at M.A.C. 
Harvard Ojx-n IntereolteRiates at 

CambridRc 
St. Strjilirn's at Annandale. N. Y 
New Knglands at Boston 



BOWDOIN SWAMPS BAY STATE 

(Continued from Page 1) 
throughout the third period not only 
held the Polar Bears scoreless but ■du- 
ally threatened the Bowdoin line, oik e 
having the ball within the bowdoin five 
yard line. But again the state college 
team lacked the punch to put the ball 
over tor a score. The summary: 

Bowdoin Massachusetts 

BotttSSV, Allen, le 

re, Ahlstrom, l.iule. C-i.-llo. lUftllltll NlhJ 
U. Brown. Kimball, tuditfa, It ><• BmiuiKtou 
Olxm, BilUxleau. e i.iiii.r. Ik rg. Bunteii. U.uy 
Milliken, Bates, c C, Thompson. U'.iry 

fetlock, Tansy, r« in. CssMsfauw. WcktortJ 

Bck, Hay. rt '«, lM.sk.lt. Utile 

dimming. Barton. Gentses, n 

le, Staiii-iewski. l-olcy. Ahlsliom 
CaUliill. l'laUrd. c|l> i|l>. IIoIiiiImtk. Kne. land 
Foster, Bakanowsky, llih 

rhl), A Brown. S> lv. -l- i 

KiiUi, Dw\. i. Boucher, rhh 

11>1>. Wood, A Blown 

Morrell, II. Brown. < laik. fb 

lb, Hammond, l'ollaid, Diwws 
Sore— Bowdoin 46, Ma— wSiwtti 0. Touch- 
dowat l-o-t.i i. Richer, 8oatber, Ctortt. Points 
..it.-i touchdown Souther, Barton, forward p 
Plained, drop-kick. Refc J J- Batter. Um- 
pire J. A. McDononeh. lliwimgn G.H. Vinal. 
Field Jadea J- a- Metaoo, Time foui i'» mm 
p erio di. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



The t oiieni.m gccfBti no rcsrsmsibuity foi opin 
km voiced In 'The rorum." It ainu to serve as 
a means <>i nivinn expression to student opinion, 
and will print any views expressed rationall) and 

sanely, unless the editors feel that th<-> iusti 

in suppressing them because ot uni.nr i*t- 
sonal attack. Communications must be unwed to 
iiein wools. 



ST0CKBRIDGE 



Stpjad Journeys to Middlebury 

Mi.ldlebury presents .1 strong team 
before the Massachusetts eleven next 

Saturday at Mi.ldlebury. Although 

Columbia defeated the Vermonters by ■ 

is 11 gcore a week ago last Saturday and 

Williams was on the long end ol a 2tW) 
score last Saturday, the Hay Staters wil 
have to snap out of it if they expect to 
make even a decent showing at Middle- 
bury, let alone winning the game. 

Last >ear, the Vei moiitci s s.|l.ee/ed 
out a 14-12 Victory over the state college 

eleven in a really exciting game. Here's 

hoping th.it the score is reversed Satur- 
day in a game equally as thrilling as bast 
year's encounter. 



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Building around a nucleus of but til 
of last year's letter men, namely Captaj 
John \V. McC.uckian and Allen S. Wei 
the Massachusetts cross country tca;j 
faces a serious problem due to lack 
experienced material. "Red" Crawfor:, 
a last year's letter man, upon whod 
Coach Derby had been relying to sup|<rj 
the team, did not return to College thl 
fall. However, despite this hand, a j 
Coach Derby is a bit optimistic concer 
ing the team because of the quality 
the men who have reported so far. 
still is in need of good material and 
doubt would welcome anyone interest? 
in cross country running. Only a It 
weeks remain before the meet wil 
Amherst College and it is hoped that tl 
men can be whipped into shape so tbi 
the team will be able to make a ro 
showing. 

Folleming is a list of the men who baj 
reported for the team: Captain M] 
(iuckian, West, Edmund, Carpentt 
Ross, O'Mara, Crosby, C.allup, Car.j 
anis, Soule, Thompson, (.ilmore, .r- 
Howes. The cross country schedule 
as follows: 

Oct. 



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AMHERST, • • MASS 



To the Kditoi'of the Colttgian: 

In spite- of the inanv statements which 
were quite true, and the obvious attempt 

at fairness it is clear that the writer e>f 

last week's editorial "Let's Cheer" tailed 
to consider the situation Iron) both sides. 

In the tirst place he gays that a uniform 
costume is n e ce ss ar y. He then goes on to 

sa\ thai while llanncls and red sweaters 

could van •'• | ^ 1n besuppliedbj fraternity 

row. Is fraternity row expo ted to supply 
uniforms for the football, baseball, or 
basketball teams:" I >i does a man |>la\ 
on the team tSTO \eats uiiliout a uniform 
in order to receive one his junior yeai so 

that he ma) quit and s/ear it around 
campus? 

l 1 1- lei the present system the cheer 
leading ■quad, such as it is. has absolutel) 
no st. mdi nn as a n< ognised activity. The 
fen men who do u<> tmt for it are forced 

lo supply their own costumes for two 

year-. If they should be elected head 

.hiii leader in their junior yen the) 

receive a ssreater, whereupon the) im 
mediate!) retire Irom the scene. In fad 

the head cheer leaders are not I he only 

ones addicted to that pastime, for during 

the Middlebtir> game last \e.n onl\ the 

freshman members wen preei n< I he 

fact that the head cheei leader was not 

present at the opening game thig year 

was due tO his failure to return to colli ge. 
This was. 01 at ha-t should ha\e been, 

known by the Senate and some provision 

made at least a week belore the game, tO 

Ml the vacancy. Nothing was done. 
hosrever, to till the position. In view ol 

these above lads, and admitting that 
the cheering was |M>or at the game, niav 
I ask just how good it would have been 
had no one shown up at the gaSBC tO 
lead the songs or chBSTS? Fot instance, 
how good would a football team be if no 
one knew what |>osition he was to play, 
or whether he really had a position? 
What if they just came around becanSC 
they knew that there was a g a m e and 
because it was obvious that someone had 
to play? 

In conclusion I would like to say that 
until cheer leading becomes a recognised 
activity, backed by the Athletic Depart- 
ment, the student Ixxly, a little time and 
money for training and outfitting a squad, 
the cheering will always be mediocre. We 
can improve ui>on it and we most cer- 
tainly should hut you can't get some 
thing for nejthing. 

Phil Stephan "33 



Football Prospects (iood 
Football prospects foi the Stockbridge 
School arc quite encouraging in spite of 

the fact thai the men have been able tO 

play together for the past week ami ■ 
hall onl) .n^\ theii lust game is gcheduled 
with Hartford High School nesl Saturday. 
The men are seav) but fast on then feet 
also which should Ku i.u in overcoming 
their handicap ol lack ol experience 

Besides Captain \\ heatoii, thcie ale four 

letternicn returning to the squad tins 

season. They are Hoardman, a tackle, 
Fish, a guard, W. Twohig, center, and 

Weeman, a back. Othei leniorg on the 

gquad are Andrews, lliown, BrOX, 

Crocker, Dupont, Fenton, Mongillo, 
Moulton, Nelson, \iles, |. Twohig, ami 
t , nihil The following freshmen ere 
members ol the squad: Beaton, Burnham, 
Carpenter, Charles, Dswson, Donovan, 
Ek, Fasscaewgki, Field, Hall, Keith, 
Moose, < >'< onnor, Rabbitl . sin ridan, 
Shuman, Skeiton, Stratton, Warren, 

Weidlu li. W hitCOmb, and Williams. 

Eight games compose the achedulc i"i 
the Stockbridge gridsterg ihie season and 
is .1- follows: 
Oct, ii Hartford High al M \ < 

17 t atluili.il High it Springfield 
|s, Stockbridge Seconds vs. Wilbra 

ham .it vYilbraham 
24 \l.is^.,. hum n '34 al M \ I 
;i ( iiiiiiii t H ut Aggie '3 I al Stoi rs 
R Pittsfield High si M.A.C. 



No 



|."> Kerne Sol Rial .it Kccllc 
Jl !>,. ilu Id at Deertii Id 



FRATERNITY AND SORORITY 
AVERAGES 

Term hnding June l''M) 
Alpha < .annua Rho .MM 

Kappa Kpsilon 78. < 

Thcta Chi "* : 

Delta Phi Alpha . .78.1 
Phi Sigma Kappa . 77. • 

Delta Phi t lamma 77 i 

Kappa Sigma . .76.' 
Non-Soror it y "•' ' 

Alpha ( lamina Si^nia 78 < 

Sigma Phi Epsilon . .74.! 

u T. V T4.' 

Lambda Chi Alpha .78.1 

Non -Fraternity . . .78.1 



FACULTY CHANCES 

l <>,, i In t,r,l from Puge I) 

the Department, and Majoi I 1.. 
Hubbard, Assistant ProfesstH ol Military 

S, n me and Tactics have been tilled le- 

spectively b\ Majoi Karl S. Bradford 
ami Majoi (iordon I I Heron, both of 
the C s. Cavalry, 

Of the fort) new appointments recentl) 
made to the i.niiitN and stall seventeen 
arc those ol alumni. 1 he) are as follows; 

William B. Armstrong W, Assistant 
Profcgsoi oi Landscape Architecture and 
Superintendent ol t .rounds. 

Ellsworth Barnard '-*, Instructm in 
English. 

Max Bovarnu k 'l'7, < iraduate Assistant 

in Department of Agricultural Economics. 

Maurice M. Cleveland '30, Fellow in 

I lotiicult uial M. mill. n lines. 

I ni|t' Fill it '.'in. lustrin toi iii < -ii man 
< ieoi ^i I I nni v ''_'.">. I a Id Agent 
Olivet S. Flint '17, Assistant Research 
I'luti --.a ol Poult i \ Diet ase I liminat 

I lei llli.ll U. ( .oi.ilell '30, JiiiiiiiI I ila.tl \ 

Assistant . 

I ud \\ . Jones "■'• { K < iraduatt \ lant, 
I »i p ii t on in ul ( hemiatr) 

Elisabeth A Lynch '."'. Graduate 
Assistant, Department of Vgricultural 
Film at ion. 

Ralph I N ii kei son '30, • iraduate 

\ i lant , I >■ pat t meiil ul l hi im^l i v 
U dli. nn l\. I'hiinii v '30, Iii-ii in i i 

En i 

Cecil C. Rice '28, Insti ui t"i in I Im ti 
cultural M. mill. a tun - 

\bs Elisabeth S Robertson '29, I" 

si i ii, ti a iii I- ii in h and Span, h 

Albi ul. Spelman '27, |unioi Chemist, 
( ontrol Sei v k e 

\liieit P. I uttlc 28, Instructoi in 
Vegetable < iardening. 

Harold |. White '30, « iraduate \ 
ant, Department of Bacteriolog) and 

I'hv -iolii^v . 



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To the Editor of the Collegian: 

We played bowdoin. We got ever- 
lastingly plastered. Hut to any interested 
observer. MAC. finished with their 
tails up and still going. 

In spite of the score, the team was a 
heap-sight better than against Baton 
The 250 mile round trip to see the game 
was not a wasted effort. 

We are still rooting for M.A.C. and 
we'll be there next Saturday. 

•Hill" Cole '02 



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All MNI NOTES 

A. S. Tuppei 'li recently president oi 
the Association of American Cemeter) 
Superintendents, presided at the large 

annual meeting held this summer in 

Buffalo ami delivered the presidential 

address which is now being printed in 
full in Park and Cemetery andei the title 

"The Cem e te ry and the Memorial" 

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leading authorities on cemetery design 
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PRESIDENT MAKES RECORD 



Travels Widely Between Games 
of Golf 



SILHOUETTE PICTURES 

on Wood 
• • • • 

These are uniqiu- in their variety 

of subjects and the colors 

in the backgrounds 

Miss Cuder's Gift Shop 



|FRI.-SAT. OCT. 10-11 

Paramount'!* Great Outdoor 
Thriller 



» i 



TI1K SANTA FK TRAIL" 

uali Ki. h.inl \ii' ii. Mii/i ( .r.-. n 
Kugrnr PalrtU . Rosita Miwian 



|mON.-IUE. OCT. 13-14 

i I \ l< \ tO W m 

"I1KR WEDDING NITK" 

Miih ( Ii.iiIh- kiiKules. sk.^-is Gallagher 
Kiiiinii- .I. mills, srsaasssaal BlusaUesBV 
(Hakajw 



President Thatcher made what he 
thinks is a world's record for distance of 
"jumps" between games of golf during 
the past summer. As incidents in his 
trip to South America and later to the 
far west, he seized such opportunities .i- 
offered to play golf on widely separated 
courses. His record, for which he chal- 
lenges conspetition, includes six consecu- 
tive rounds of golf played respectively at 
Portland. Maine; Valparaiso, Chile; 
Balboa, Canal Zone; South Hadl.v. 
Massachusetts; Anaconda, Montana, and 
Amherst, Massachusetts. No two of the 
successive gaSBSS were played on courses 
nearer together than two t h ou s a nd miles 






THE CANDY KITCHEN 

Whether you desire a dinner, a luncheon or a 

soda — the Candy Kitchen stands tirst in 

Quality , Service and Satisfaction 

SJRWS BROS. CANDY K1TCHEH, Inc. 






n 
Vj 



LV 



THE MASSACIIUSI TTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1930 






HICKEY- FREEMAN SUITS 

Start your School Year by wearing a suit customized by Hickey-Freeman. 
We have a wonderful assortment of Fall Styles and Patterns. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



FACULTY NOTES 



IV. -.'lint That* her is i" «iv e a re 
ception t" the faculty "I MAC. this 
Friday evening at Memorial Building al 
8 o'clock. 

Where were our professors this last 
summer? Some few have revealed theii 
vacation past imes: 

President Thatcher escaped the heal in 
tin- States while spending .i few weeks in 
Chili. 

Professor Rand travelled abroad, some 
on the (nut incut but more extensively 
in England. Hi* course on the Lake 
Poets will be colored l>y liis recent visits 
to their native land. 

Professor Beaumont travelled through 
Russia and < iermany. 

Dr. Chamberlain has been visiting 
Europe, He has taken a leave of absence 
to stnily at Oxford during the coming 

year. 

Professor Chenoweth accompanied 
Profc—or Sears during his summer in 
Labrador working with l>r. Grenfell. 

Dr. Gordon took an observation tour 
up into Vermont. 

Professor Moiiahan attended the 
World's Poultry Convention held in 
London, England, this last July. 

Mr. Oleson attended an Editor's Con- 
ference in Washington, D. C. 

"Freddy" Ellert '30 studied in Ger- 
many this summer. 

Professor Rice was present at the 
National Livestock and Meat Producers' 
Board Conference held in ( Mii<>. 

Mis-, Pierpont of the schedule office, 
and Miss |<ian Cook of the Library stall 
travelled abroad during the summer. 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

Now situated at 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 
EXCELLENT SHOE REPAIRERS 

V. GRON DON ICO, Prop. 



CAM PI s NOTE 

Ex Pre idem Ken yon Butter field was 
present on Campus Septembei 1 - ; and 
conducted a Cabinet meeting in real old 
time style. This reunion proved both 
interesting and mausing. President 
Butterneld, while lure, told of his ex- 
periences in British South Africa, two 
years ago, and in India more recently. 
Next month In- plans to l>e a member of 
the Rockefeller Foundation Research 
Expedition starting out for ( bina, Japan. 
Korea, and the Philippines. 



Professor VanMeter has been studying 
toward his I'h.D. in Horticulture at 
Cornell University this last summer and 
is to have a leave of absence in order to 
continue his studies. 

Professor < lore tells of B most enjoyable 

slimmer spent at his camp in Vermont. 

Miss Marion Tinker is fast recuperat- 
ing from her long illness and will return 
to MA.C. after Christmas. 

Students and faculty welcome the 
presence Of Miss Mary Foley as instructor 

on campus again. 

The August number of American Land' 
siupc Architect contains an extended 

illustrated article by Prof. Frank A. 

Waugh dealing with the development of 

the grounds Of the Massachusetts At;ri- 
cultural College. This is illustrated with 
Several campus photographs. The same 

issue contains an important illustrated 

contribution on "The Dutch Elm Dis- 
ease" by F. A. Bartletl "06, along with 
other articles and editorials by F. A 
Cushing Smith (former faculty , 



The many accomplishments of Oliver 
(,. Pratt 18 for the year are shown in the 
annual report of the Board of Park Com- 
missioners for the city of Salem. \la-s. 



VISIT 

BARSELOTTI'S 

Where the boys meel downtown 
The 1 »tst in Soda 

Fountain Service 
Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



I 
t 

i 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
CO'l YS — YARDLKYS 

HUDNUT8 — LEIGH'S 



I 

i 
I 
i 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS & HOSIERY 
SHOE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 

19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 

PHONE 828 

LET "DAVE" DO IT 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED DAILY 

AMHERST CLEANSERS & DYERS 



a 



BostOtliarT Shoes for Men 



Sons of Old Massachusetts 
' Alma Mater 

Bay State's loyal sons an 

In her pnii.se our song shall be, 

Jill we make the welkin ring. 
With fur chorus as we sing. 
II iih the tribute that we bring. 

1 1 ol yoke's hills prolong the strain, 
Echoing to the glad refrain, 
And the gentle winds proclaim 

Tar and near thy peerless f ante. 

Praising e'er thy honored name. 
Ma-a-a-ti-a-a-s-at husetts. 

Chorus: 
Loyal sons of old Massachusetts, 

Faithful, sturdy sons and trite. 
To our grand old alma mater- 
Let our song resound anew. 
Cheer, hoys, cheer for old Massachusetts, 
(ine our college three times three; 
Sons forever of the old Hay State, 
Loyal sons, loyal sons are ice. 

For thy COtorS pure and bright, 
For thine OWN Maroon and White, 
GhrioUS victories we crave, 
Symbols of thy spirit brave. 
May they long in triumph WOM 
All thy sterling worth reveal, 
Grant US nobler, manlier zeal, 
So though borne by time's command 
Far beyond thy sheltering hand, 
Still devoted sons we'll stand, 
Ma-a-a-a-a-as-ai hit setts. 
Chorus: 

Howard L. Knight '<>.' 



Trutli Hemmingway '26 is a primary 
school teacher in Quincy. 

Patrick L. Gryswaca '24, M.D., has 
actounced the opening of Ids office foi 
the practice ol medicine and surgery <>n 
l.Mih St., Bronx, New York. 

With the acquisition of more than 
volumes during the past year the Univ. 

ol California now possesses 735,718 books 
in its main library building on the Berke- 
ley Campus, Harold L. Loupp, university 
librarian, declared. Hooks added during 
the year included approximately 1 •»,«** M I 

purchased, 1.857 acquired by exchange, 

and nearly 7,<HH) by tfifts, he said. 



University <>f Michigan students are 

not allowed to give rides to other stu- 
dents. 



Oklahoma University is training flying 
cadets in K.O.T.C. units. 



Female students at the University of 
Denver have been forbidden to speak to 
male students on the campus. "They can 
do their love making off the campus. 
They came here to study," is the state- 
ment made in announcing the rule. 



VINCENT Also LEADS 

\s a member of the Massachusetts 

team, Lionel I.. Vincent '31 won the 

Intercollegiate Dairy Cattle Judging Con 
test at the Eastern States Exposition in 

Springfield tWO weeks ago. There were 
thirty men in the contes t , three on a 

team, and representing the six New 
England states. New York, Pennsyl 

vania. New Jersey, and Delaware. As 

high man. Vincent received 840 in prize 

money. 

This Friday, Prof. Victor A. Rice 
plans to take the Massachusetts dairy 
cattle judging team to St. Louis to the 

National I >airy Show . 

DAIRY PRODUCTS JUDGING 

TEAM WINS FIRST PRIZE 

Paul Smith '.'!1 as hitjh man on the 

Judging of Dairy Products at Eastern 
States Exposition this fall, brought 

added honor to old Bay State. Smith 
was a member of the Massachusetts 
team, along with Joseph Gorman '.'!1 
and Robert l.orrcy '31, which competed 
in the Dairy Products judging contest 
against eight other teams and cone out 
first, above .ill other competitors. The 
classes fudged included ice cream, milk, 
butter, cheese-, etc. Smith received a 

large silver loving cup besides the $1"> 
offered as first prize for individual placings. 



TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

K.iillo I nui' m.-io General Repair Shop 

II. E. DAVID 
35 Pleasant St., jutt below P.O. Amherst 

Hygienic Barbering 
Skill and Care at 

The College Barber Shop 

I'iiM'm.-nl of 

Memorial Bldft. M.A.C. Campus 



LARGE FRESHMAN SQUAD 

OUT FOR FOOTBALI 

Last Thursday, 74 men reported t 

"Chick" McGeoch on Alumni Field i. 
freshman football. The number of me 
reporting is real I) remarkable in view I 

the fad that the average number <■ 
freshmen who went oat for football in 
recent years averaged about 30 men. To 

say that "Chick" is greatly pleased 

putting it mildly, since in rough figure - 

there IS a little less than one man out • 

every two freshmen reporting for prat 

tice. McGeoch has divided the squad 
into six teams and plans to run off intci 
team contests until the men know the 
plays and until "Chick" knows how good 
the men are. Towards the end of tie 
season, the yearlings will be matched 
against some school teams in this vicinit\ 
in order to get some experience which 
will undoubtedly prove to be of inesti- 
mable value next year when they seek to 
create high prestige for Massachusetts 
football teams. 



Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

— we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



Commence The Year With The Host 
FOUNTAIN PENS - LOOSE LEAF BOOKS - STATIONERY 



A. J. HASTINGS 



NEWSDEALKR and 
STATION KK 



AMHERST, MASS. 



You can now buy 

GORDON V LINE STOCKINGS 

$1.65 pair 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



CAMPUS NOTE 

Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, which 
originated on this campus, spent part of 
its National Convention here in Amherst 
last summer. Dr. Brooks, the only 
living founder of the fraternity had a 
major part in the program. Dean Mach- 
mer, Charles Sumner Howe of Amherst. 
Mr. Robert llawley and Director Roland 

Verbeck were aalo present and active on 
this occasion. 

ALUMNI NOTES 

A. B. Sederquist "30 has entered the 
landscape game with the Outpost Nur- 
series on Long Island. In this outfit he 
is associated with Robert A. Lincoln 'L'S. 
Bob Owcrs '2H is doing landscape work 
on his own on Long Island, and Charlie 
Preston '2<» is working for him. 

John N. Kverson '10 has recently taken 
a position with the Shell Petroleum Corp., 
at St. Louis. Mo. lie is chemist in charge 
ot their salesman school. 

Mary Turck llanscomh '2t> is garden 
editor ot the Jacksonville I Florida I Journal. 
She is also consulting landscape architect 

tor the Jacksonville Landscape Co. and 

for the Better Homes Corporation. 

Dorothy Drake "27 is a dietician in 

Child's Retaurant, Miami Beach, Fla. 




THURS. OCT. 9th 

ONE DAY ONLY 

"ONCE A GENTLEMAN* 1 

with Min i Kverett llorton «c LoIn Wilson 

The rcraen'i funnieM comedian In ,i 

rollicking comedy 

News (ailcrliine Ron lew The first of 

Knule Rockne's I tio'b.ill Series 

"THE LAST YARD" 



FRI.-SAT. OCT. 10-11 

"THE SEA WOLF" 

with Milton Sills. J.uie Keith & Raymond 
llaekell. I rom the book bv Jack London 
Comedy and News 



MON.-TUES.-OCT. 13-14 
"CALL OF THE FLESH" 

with Raymond Navarro, Renee Adoree and 

Krnest Tiirrencc 

The pwrioame t.ileot love m old Seam 

News and the second football 

"TOUCHDOWN" 



WED.-THURS. OCT. 15-16 

Irene Rich and II. B. Warner in 

"ON YOUR BACK" 

Comedy and News 



E. M. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 
<c <( «: 

Clothing 

Haberdashery 

and 

Sporting Goods 

<C d <C 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we w ill call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Next to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Masts. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

>ur Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 

'•BUCK" DEADY'S DINERS 

Where M.A.C. Men Eat when at the 
College or downtown 

Open 6:30 A.M. — 12:00 P.M. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 

wo = 

MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



3lj? mafiaarimatfttB (ftnUttttatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1930 



Number S 



JAPAN 



A STORY OF EDI CATION 
[apan! Sapporo! The itudenti ol 

I AC. hear those words and itnniedi- 

ely, it they are majoring in horticulture 
landscape gardening remember all the 

[aponicums" around campus in the 
form <it plant life. Hut to certain older 

embers <>" our campus these words 

injure up very pleasant associations 
which this college lias enjoyed in years 

ist with the- Japanese students and tluir 

college at Sapporo. Just what this con 

ton is thai has had mh!i a profoundly 
tliuntial result "ii <>ui campus no one 
hi better relate than Dr. William P. 
brooks. Professor Luuritus.it M.A.C. 

Dr. Brooks tells the following story 
which creates in the student at M.A.C. 

wonder and a thrill that his Alma 

Mater to be, has had such international 

nfluence. 

Vesso, an island off tin- northernmost 

si oi Japan lies in an approximate 

latitude <>f 41 to 48 d egre es . To the 

|apanese who were a tropical people, this 

island was always considered as too cold 

iiid inhospitable to support either homes 

or crop-'. Yesso was therefore used 

chiefly for fishing headquarters during 

summer with only two small villages 

on its southern i oast ■ 

Between the dates I860 and 1870, the 

ople ot the country had been practi- 

< ally under the feudal system. A military 

ler had come in to rule in place of the 

Emperor and had under him his "Damio," 

the teudal lords, who in turn wire over 
the fighting im '" W*d beneath them were 

the co mm on peasantry. However a deep 

love Of country prevailed and the military 

a, realising the position ot the people, 

; >it i- of their own inability to take up 

any other trade, volunteered to disarm 

and refuse to fight. The Lmperor was 

tortd and a much more satisfactory, 

democratic government was established. 

This whole movement was stimulated 
by the visit of Commodore Perry to 
Japan in 1857. Lp to this time, Japan 
\\.n\ refused to have any thing to do with 
foreign countries save through certain 
treaty trade ports. Commodore Perry 

knocked at the doors of Japan, sent 
ny presents to the governing p owe rs 
and tried to show just what Western 
• ;v ilizatinn was. He even brought with 
him a miniature railroad to make known 
to them the transportation facilities 
whkh existed in the West. At first the 

Japanese were not very enthusiastic 
about these ideas but final ly a treaty 
was made with them permitting freer 
trade in certain porta. 

' ieneral Kunxla. was one of the promi- 

t men among the Japanese at that 
tune to encourage the new democratic 
movement and other beneficial changes. 
In the earlier 70's he decided with others 
from what they had learned from the 

tern world that the island of YeSSO 
must be really in a favorable location for 
agricultural development, (ieneral Ku- 
roda was put in the charge of investigation 

■ is matter and to do it most thorough- 
ly he started out on a trip to the various 

itries in the world to study and talk 

over just what conditions he was to face. 

In the United States he visited the 

various Land Grant Colleges and deter- 

mined that of all the places and institu- 

- he had investigated that what he 
I in Massachusetts was nearest com- 

I pie to conditions on the island of 
Vesso. Accordingly the Japanese govern* 
nw lit decided that they wanted President 
William Clark, the first president of 
M AC, and a skillful and popular Colonel 
W the war on the Union fortes, to go 
to Japan and organize an agricul- 

il (ollege on this island. 

(Continued on Pafte i) 



HOME COMING DAY 
PROGRAM ALL SET 

Football (.ante. Dance and Recep- 
tions to Feature Annual Kvent 
Which Comes Next Week 

Probably the most outstanding dav oi 

the term for M.A.C. Students as well 0J 

for the alumni will be Saturday, October 

li"). designated as I Inmccomiug l>.i\ 

High points oi the celebration include a 

vanity loot ball game, a lug all College 
Alumni dame, and a fraternity and 

sorority house competition. 

At 2 p. m. the varsity football team 

will engage with Worcester lech on 
Alumni Field. As is the custom, seats 
will be reserved on the benches for 

alumni football men. a plan which pro- 
vides them a fine opportunity to recall 
old times on the field. 

What promises to be the biggest dance 
of the term, and quite possibl) the most 
gala event of the year, will be staged in 

(Continued on Huge 4) 

WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 
PLANS PROGRESSING 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 


OF THE 


WEEK 


nting de- 


\tter two 


rather 


disappoi 


ts, the 


Massat 


:husetts 


football 


en broke 


into th 


e win co 


lumn last 


iv vvi 


th a 7 


to O 


win over 


1 Idtebury. 









New York Alumni to Celebrate This 
Saturday Afier C.C.N. V. Game 

Plant lor the twelfth annual World 

Aggie Night to be held throughout the 
United States, and in Canada, Mexico, 
and I'orto Rico, are shaping up rapidly. 

To date thirty meetings have been 

arranged, and prospects indicate a record- 
breaking celebration. 

Following is a list ot the localities in 

which meetings thus tar scheduled will 
be held: New York City; Fresno. Cal.J 
Los Angeles, (al.; Stanford. Conn.; 
Hartford, Conn.; New Haven, Conn.; 
Denver, Col.; Washington. I). C.; Miami. 
I'll.; West Lafayette, Ind.; Manhattan, 
Kan.; Concord, Mass.; Danvers, Mass.; 

Fitchburg, G reenfie ld, Northampton, 
Springfield, Worcester; New Brunswick, 
N. J.; Geneva, N. Y.; Columbus, Ohio; 
Philadelphia, I'a.; Reading, Pa.; St..te 

College, I'a.; Providence, R. I.; Hrattle 
boro, \'t.; Burlington, \t.; Madison. 
Wise.; Chicago, 111.; ami Los Mochis, 
Mexico. 

There are a few adjustments to be 
here noted: The Boston alumni will 
meet with the Concord group. The 
Newark, Del. group meets with the 
Philadelphia alumni. New Bedford, Fal- 
mouth, and Kingston, R. I. will meet 

with the Provid ence group. Barre alumni 

will meet with those in Worcester. Storrs, 
Conn, meets with the Hartford group. 
The Stanford, Conn, meeting will be 
held on the 15th, the Concord, Mass. on 
the 8th, the Washington. D. C. on the 
l'.tth, the Chicago at the time of the 
Livestock Show, and the New York on 
the lKth of October. 

In the case of New York the 44th 
Annual Meeting and Beefsteak Supper of 
the alumni of that city will take the 
place of their World Aggie Night meet- 
ing. This is to lie held on Saturday, 
October IS after the M.A.C. C.C.N. Y. 
football game at I.ewisohn Stadium. 
Probably 150 alumni will be present at 
the game, and a large proportion of these 
will attend the supper. The members of 
the team will be the guests of the New 
York alumni. 



K.O. HAS MEETING 

"K.O." held its first meeting of the 
season in the Memorial Building, Wed- 
nesday evening, October 8. Following a 
buffet luncheon came a program of short 
talks with Benjamin Cummings '33 as 
chairman. COStBl Carigianis, president 
of "K.O." spoke of the club's place 

among 4H students. George L. Farley 

discussed the newer values ot club work 

and a report of the 411 ten-day excursion 

to Maryland last summer was given. 
Harry Raplus '32 spoke of Camp Gilbert, 
Massachusetts 411 State (amp of 1930. 
Fiftv former!) active 4H Club members 

were present at this meeting and "K.O.* 1 

reported a new enrollment of thirty 

members. The next meeting will be held 

in the second week in November. 



FAMED U. S. ARMY BAND 
TO PLAY NEXT WEEK 

Social Union to Open Series This 
Year with Musical Offering 

A famous band will open the Social 
Union Sei us this vc.ir when the United 
Stales Army Baud gives us concert .it 
Bowker Auditorium on Fridaj evening. 
October 31. This band broadcast more 
frequently, farther and to more millions 
last veai than any other military band. 
It has been the official band lor numerous 
diplomatic and state functions .it Wash 
iiigtou. It led the Lindbergh homecoming 
celebration parade; the Coolidge and the 
Hoovei Inaugural parades, the Defense 
Day parade and the funeral procession 
of the late Presidenl Harding. It is now 

on tour to give httv lomeits in Various 
parts of the United Stales. The College 

So. ial Union Committee is co-operating 
with the Amherst School Department to 
biing the hand to Amherst. A concert 
for school children and townsfolk will be 

>( oiiiiiiui'tl on P.ige 1) 

SOCCER TEAM TO PLAY 
SPRINGFIELD J AY\EES 

Btiiilis Confident That Soccer Club 
Will Emerge Victorious 

This coming Saturday, the Massachu 

setts vaisit\ so< cei team journeys down 
to Springfield to meet the Springfield 
College junior varsity in what bids lair 
to be the (loses! game ol the season. 
Despite the (act that Springfield won 

last year and despite the trouncing 

handed to the state college soccer team 
tWO weeks ago .it W.P.I. , Coach "l.arry" 
Briggs is extremely confident that his 
team will bring home the proverbial 

"bacon." 

For the past week and a halt, Briggs 

has been drilling the half-back line, which 
includes Mitchell, Prynne, and North- 

COtt, in the technique of real soccer. Al 
though "Bob" Rooney is at present 

handicapped by an injury in the vicinity 

of the lower ribs, "l.arry" is certain that 
he will be in the game next Saturday. 



OUR OPPONENTS' 


SCORES 


Harvard 27, Springfield 


Bowdoin ?. Williams 7 




Worcester Tech /•'', Trinity 6 


BoJej 7, Norwich 


i 


.1 mhersi 98, Union 




Tufts 7. Colby o 




C.C.N.Y. ',',. Seton lb 


ill VI 



CAMPUS ( \l I Mi VK 



" Yniir Hint travel far by irtadinii 
on people's hxs." 



Thursday, October I* 

7M0 i). m. Fraternity Soccer: L.CA. VS. 

A (, R. 
7..J0 p. m. International HllstlnM ( lull 

meeting. 

Friday. October 17 

H.00 a in. ( li.iixl: ( )rk;ari Ki'< ital by Homer 
Ri-lx-rt of Amher-t CoUege. 

4.00 |i. m. Vanity Ciws Coustry: We* 

leyan at M A ( . 
StiM kliridge Football : Cathedral Minh at 
Sprinnlielil 

Saturday. October IK 

2.00 i>. in. Local Hom Show. 
2.:«) p. m Vanity Football: CX N :.Y. 
New York City at I-ewisohn Stailium. 
Vanity Boccer: SprtagfieM Junior Yar-ity 

at SprinKtiehl. 
Sunday, October 19 

2,.'iO p. in. Outing Club Hike: Start from 
K,i~t Kx|H-riment Station. 

Monday, October 20 

X.00 a. m. ( 'haiiel: Yiolin nfc c tl o — by 
Man Tylow, toptrrtaof «>t itniMr in the 
Amh'-r-t tctlOObV 

ti.4.*> i> m. Delta I'ln (iaiimia Meeting: 
Madame Max hi, ipeaker, at the Abbey. 

7.oo p in Home E conom ic* Ctab Meeting 
at the Homestead. 

■ .00 p. 111. Imlex Editorial Board Meeting 
at Index OSBee. 
Tuesday, October 21 

t; :to p. in. College Band Rcaaanal m 

Si.m kbridge Hall 

7.30p.m. Fraternity Socce r : Q-T.V. vs. 

s P F. 

Wednesday. October 22 

s. on J,, in. Orchestra Ri it Bowker 

Auditorium. 



Massachusetts Victorious 
Over Middlebury Gridsters 



MILITARY DEPARTMENT 
TO HOLD HORSE SHOW 

I'irst Local Horse Show for Students 

and Townspeople to he 

Held Saturday 

Organised into six classet the M.A.C. 
Local Horse Show will be the centei ot 
intcn-st for most ot tin- afternoon next 
Saturday, ut. is. starting at 2 i>. m. 

Cot ted ribbons will be awarded in all 
classes. 

( 'lass I is for enlisted nun. I > I Ml 
The horses will be drawn l>\ lot and shown 
at the walk, trot, and canter. Horse 
manship .done counts, S^t Warren and 
Pvt. Tannor are barred from this class. 
The R.O.T.C. juniors constitute Class II. 
Regularl) assigned horses will be shown 

at the walk, licit and c.intci. IioImiiicii 

ship alone < ount ing, 

The cu cd?. compose Class III. Regit 
larly assigned mounts are to be shown at 

the walk, trot and canter, horsemanship 
niiK tO Count. Class IV will be made lip 
Of R.O.T.C. scniui-. who will show their 

regularly assigned horses at the walk. 
trot .mi\ canter. Horsemanship only 
counts. 

Civilian Saddle Horses are grouped 
into (lass \ . These are to be shown at 
walk, tint and canter. Here performance 
only will count, (lass \ | is the Jumping 

(lass in which jumps ol not more than 

two feet six inches arc to be attempted. 

I'ci tun nam e alone w ill count in this class. 



Good Morning Chapels 

Promised For Future 

Professor Kebert, Mr. Tylow and 

Professor lliftelow to Appear 

at Chapel 

The next lew mornings chapels promise 
to be interesting and enjoyable affairs. 
Upperclaasmen will remember the organ 
recital given List year by lYufgssui 
Homer kebert of Amherst College and 

how the usual drab morning < hapcl was 
enlivened by his playing. ProffSBOff 

kebert will play for another < hapcl this 

Friday, October 17. Professor Kebert 

has been interested in music and has 

taken charge ot the college choir since his 

stay in Amherst. He has traveled nun h 
and is an artist of real ability. 

< Mi Monday following another music 
treat is in store when Marc T\luw, 

supervisor of music of Amherst schools, 
will play several violin selections. Mr. 

Tylow also played at chapel last year and 
was much enjoyed. 

This strengthening of the chapel exer- 
cises is an attempt on the part of the 
college authorities to increase the interest 

in morning chapels which as a whole 

have been disliked by the student bodv. 
In the next two chapel meetings Professor 
Bigelow will lead in mass sinning of the 
school BOngS. To aid in this innovation, 
the Collegian will < ontain the song which 
will be emphasized at the follo wing meet 

ing. I.ast week the Collegian pr i n te d the 

"Alma Mater," this week "There on the 
Field." It has been BOggested that the 
students either learn these stan/as 
thoroughly or take a clipping to the sink- 
ing exercises. Student souk leaders will 
assist Professor Btgeiow. 



CROSS COUNTRY LOSB8 
Last Saturday, the Massachusetts crosa 

country team lost to the Amherst College 
harriers on its own course by a score of 

16-42. The only Interesting feature of 

the rai e was the batt le between ( arpenter 

of the state College team and Eddy of 
Amherst, the latter barely rtOStng out 
"( arp" to win fourth place. Poor con- 
dition and lack of running power were the 

two big ta< tors re sp onsible for the Maasa 
chusetts defeat. Four Amherst runners, 
Opper, Morse. Chase, and Eddy wen 

the first four men to i m.ss the line. Opper 
finishing about two minutes before 
Carpenter who came in fifth. Wells of 
Amherst was sixth and (apt. McGuckian 
oi the state college took seventh place, 



Hammond Makes First Touchdown 

of the Season for lla\ Staters 

in Second Period of 

Middlebury Came 

Alter gaining a 74) lead in the second 
period, the Massachusetts football eleven 
held it im the remaindei ot (he en 
counter to win over the Middlebury 
gridsters al Middlebury last Saturday 
afternoon. Fumbles cost the Panthers 
two chances to even things up with the 
n. iv Staters, 

Neither team was able to gain much 

ground during the lust quarter ami the 

pla\ was listless. It was during this 

peiiod that a sinut Massachusetts punt 
gave Middlebury the ball on the state 

College's •"! v.ud line but a fumble which 

was recovered bv the Bay Staters re 

moved a possible- Middlebury threat. 
Starting a drive from theii own - ;< s 

vaid line, in (he closing minutes ol the 
lust peiiod, the state collegians led bv 

Holmberg, carried the ball lot gain aftei 
gain with Hammond finally carrying it 
ovei the last chalk line midway through 
the second quarter. A forward pass, 

Kimball to Holmberg, added I he .Alia 

point . 

Ilovle went m loi FoOtC in the Middle 
bury I'.i kilt M altei I lie store and led 

the Panthei team in an onslaught that 
carried the ball to the Massachusetts 
30 yard line but another tumble spoiled 
the \ ei montcis' chances and the state 

.Continued on Page 4) 

FOOTBALL HAM PLAYS C.C.VY. 



l.ewist on Stadium to he Stone of 
Firsl New York Tussle 

In New Yoik City next Saturday, the 
College oi the City ol New York should 
p r e sen t a formidable looking outfit 
against the Bay State gridsters. C.C.N S 

has had a einiil season so lar, having 
won tWO and lost one ol their encounters. 

In the opening engagement, ( iiv College 
Iwamped Long Island University, 14-0, 

but in their next game, Lowell Textile 
upset the dope ami took the Lavender 
into tamp, IJ <i. Last Saturday, the 

Brooklyn boys had an easy tune with the 
Seton Hall, turning them bat k bv a ll 12 

More. 

In the meantime Massachusetts was 

swamped by both bates and Mowdoiu, 

26-0 and b">" resp ectively. Last Satan 

dav , however, the Ua\ Slaters did manage 

to score a slender 7-0 will over a crippled 

Middlebury eleven. Coach McGeoch 
will probably use a variety ot men in the 

different positions during the name 

C.C.N.Y. will probably include the 
following men in its lineup: re, Berger, 

Schwartz; rt, Heistein; r«. Atkins; c, 

Wciner; 1^, Rosenbloom; It, Vance; le, 

Figowitcll, Rubin; qb, Liscnbern; rhb, 

Schneer, Miller; Ibb, Schlgssigntr, l)u- 

binsky; fb, Dubinsky. 

It is *aid that the ( .('.NY. line 

averages 2t>o pounds \*r man 

COLLKCK BAND 
Around a nucleus of about twenty one 

freshmen nnisii ians Captain b. M 
Sunnier of the Military Department is 

endeavoring to organise a permanent 
College band. Although the unit grill 

have K.O.T.C. players within it, it will 
not be the regular R.O.T.C. band which 
appears in tin- spring. 

Special efforts are being made by 
Captain Sumner to discover a dependable 
leader lor the organisation who will take 

charge of it entirely. Any man in the 

College who can play a band instrument 

should attend the weekly rehearsal-, 

which .in- held eveiv Tuesday evening in 
Stockbridge Hall from »'•.:{() to 8 p ra 

I lere is an Oppor t unity to promote a 
worth while College activity, and the 
ri^ht man will be given the leadership. 



NOIICI. 

Die editorial board ol the IW2 

Index will meet mxt Monday evening 

at 8 p. m in the Index offii e 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1930 



J 






Zbc flmsacbiwetto Collegian 



Official news,,,,, of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 



Sally E. Hkaiiley '31 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

.,, JollN R. GUENARD 31 

FRAN ^ CHiT Managing EJ.tor 

1 diior-in-C hit] 

LEWIS B.CUCWOITA 31 H. DANIEL DAELIHC 31 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

lilin.rl.il .... 

,. KANKT 1, UU »• Uan'el Darling 31 

Alumni and Faculty 

Interview. ,.- BmABU , t Ml 

j,,nv R. (.ItNAKU SI 

Athletics 

Ekank L. Bmumcee sa 
William II Wkak 83 

I iMiure 
1 i ovoLO Takahasih :si 



Campus 

Lewis H. Cicinotta 31 
gDMOMD Nash '33 



Oh Yeah 

We know that some of the freshmen 
are small but need the athletics editor be 
so blunt; -"There is a little L-ss than 
one man out of every two freshmen re- 
IMjrting for practice." 

College repartee: Whittum is riding 
his one wheeled bicycle: 

S.S.A. "*2: "Jes\ I'll bet you've just 
come trom llamp." 

Whittum: "Well, anyway, 1 didn't 
come from a farm." 

It you think this is funny it's a joke, 
otherwise it's satire. 



l,i SINESS DEPARTMENT 

I'ai i A. Smiiii '.'SI 
Busint i htanaw 

Davih M. Nasun '.il 
Circulation Manager 
BasHsSSS Assistants 

KM |l.tt,IIHH.W,j,'a KhNNKIII K. II......!-: 



F. Ejhslsv Whittum '31 



Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Mum husetts Collegian. 

, B ,,,„, of change of add** subscriber will please notify the business manage* 

as soon a possible. 

Munmi and wsdergraduate contributions are lincerely encouraged Any com- 

evening. , — — 

' . ., \,„i..., , p i office Vccented for mailing at special rate « 

.v.;...!:',:.;/. - «*8U. _ 

\s UNSUCCESSFUL KXPRRIMI NT 

I V year, the atodent body ^™^^^^^jL£ 






X ,».M.; ■ -.. Ad.-.p..i, aakedforaseati ot vote and 75* of udent, 

:,':,. SL excises aid requerted Adelphia to take the mattor up with the 
XinSon. This fall the returning student, hnd an entire., -"«£" •£* 
Chapels are not abolished, but mo- of the a»embhe. are; classes do no, 1 ,,, , „ I 
s but breakfast begin- on the old time, and no more sleep .. nl..,,,u Me. It » 

„„ i , , 1% ia i« the propyl remedy. It i. notlung but a h ; 4 ; ,-^ 

mTxupwith Z the fault, of the old plan and none of it. virtue.. It t. a hapha/a,.!. 
:i7X\ attempt at improvement which alter .our weeks ol trial cannot Nt* 

" >, ' U "" '"" U T' , « •■«. ,„„e id of 8 o\ lock. That aetata like an improvement 
J^^^lJSS^i! ^. The dining halU which feed the 

, , have <l,e >a,ne hour, that they did before and conscpu,,, ly „ one washes 

„ tne morning he has to gel up J.m - earl, as he ever dU. Afte, bnakfaM 

. , . to k,U one half an hour before Ca.es .tort. The .toped .11 the budding 

, I, Vv.llen, seat, but no one ia particularly keen on aoari —-'--/• 

• elo, I ,„ the morning. Thi. hall hour also ha. a direct effect upon the at***** 

Hi. „ot long enough lor any aeriou. study, but i. long enough to *.m ovw a da, s 

L u ,„.-,., and master it sufficiently well to render within two hour. Thu. the 

i ' h, heir eve,,,,,, studying .fide and depend upon th» short pen,,,,. .,„r,« K 

. „„„- they are studying for immediate recall, and wn^uentfy forget every- 

DUt h certainly reflect, upon the standing of a college that tram, such a tugl. per- 
»„, ,..,. of teacher, when it encourage, audi error, of pedagogy. 

,, pnrpo,e o, M,,r„„K clsv-e. later wa. to give moret hance to deep he d.nmg 

J L™ shoTw be changed. The cc-ed. recognixed tht. fact early m the achool 

' , , .„„„.,, „ ,„„„„,„ addng ,.,.,, break,.., be one ball hour later so that they 

, , Seep and so t£l they would not w«te any time before cU^a. began Nothing 

happened! Innumerable complaint, have bee,, made, many d them by thoughtful 

student*; no one ia satiafied, yet the situation continue.. 

, ll( . „ udent - asked to have , hapel abofirind. Inrtead ol , hat it wa. n»de stronger 
J ,,„. nurober l(t a^embliea wa. cut down. What could have been more foolish! 
No one dUliked assemblies. Tht speaker, were often intereatmg and ^vent ^^latmn 
, limned. Now that the) have been cut down no student 1.„m 
,nducted. Cla » election., Open Foruma, all Jtudent activitie. whjch 
undcrtheoWpl « ri y cramped now. Without Forum, tbertu- 

W) waj of discuasing their problems and letting the administration knon 
f things entirely. Cla* unity is bound to go. Under 
h w Uibe Nove.nber 12 bef ore the upper class officer, are elected 
fiice the end of December. What can they do in «ch a short t.mej 
The evidence from four week*, trial haa been enough to ahow everyone that the 
oresen, 9 y»tem doea not work and thai il serkmslj limit, the advantages u«ia!ly 
' „„,, „, |,„. Studem Senate and the Adelphia. the two orgamzationa of 

.tudent leaders who. function hi to keep hannomons student admi nistr a tion re= 
l at ions*ip- .ne both unanimoualy against the preaent .yrtem, yel ao change has 
,,,.,.„ 11Mlil , o„ c reason given for it. continuance was that it gave the older pro 
feaaora more time to ale. p. Waa anj reason eve, more abaurd? None of our faculty 
nave Buffered ven much in the part and any man who is physically unable to nac 
at 7 30 is physical!) unfit to teach, and ahouW be retired. 

There are two aolutfona lor the problem, each so simple that there ia mi excuse 
for the continuance of the presem policy. If morning chapd. are abohdied, weekly 
anemblies re-establiahed and the breakfast hour changed, the older I rofs will still 
ee, theii aleep If thai cannot be, then the abdidiment of chapel, and a return to 
the old aystem of eight o', lock .lasses and aaeembliee will make matters satisfactory. 
What the entire rtudent bod) want., and feels justified in asking i. an abolishment 
of compulsory chapel., a return of assemblies and an ditninatkni of that wasted 
half hour. 

ONIONS AND ALARM CLOCKS 
La* Near in student forum, a suggestion to the effect that Ireshman rules be 
abdidied was entertained and generall) well recdved. Rule, wee decreased almost 
to ., minimum; there .„e on!) a few tradition, now upheld by the Senate. Imagine 

our surprise, then, las, week, when we were disturbed b) the odors of omons and 
the sight m alarm docks and dolU, these objects being suspended about the necks 
of our laire, ,h.„, average freshman cods. Formerly, similar antic, have provoked 
comments of '•Wheat!" Perhaps childish is a more applicable term for these pen- 
ances. Should our fair coeds be subjected to torture, not enjoyed by the men .in- 
dents, and which are far beneath the dignity d college undergraduates? 

\„ inquiry found that such penal, us were imposed for trivialitie., such as not 
keeping hair undei the bee, and not emptying waste baskets. No doubt the mulct, 
cured the innocents of such misdemeanor.. Still, i. there not amon collegiate method 
of sentencing the offender.? 

We thought our co-ed. were progressive Yet thej revert to such simple expression 
of enfon ing theii code d morals. The nun are attempting to abdwh frcdiman rules. 
The women arc upholding them, and inflict disgusting penalties lor the infractions. 

May we have co-operation Ml the pari of the women undergraduates in being 
progressive, at has, in the matte, of freshman rules. Let us work in unison to im- 
prove Massachusetts. 



Following our usual pdicy of giving 

honor where it is due (even if we are a 
bit late) we wish to thank Prof. Milbkan 
for the excellent address which I'rexy 

gave in Chapel, Monday, October 6. 

The entire (lass in Ec. 77, which had 

spent Sunday night reviewing the book, 
-iv that Prexy gave loroe extracts iron, 
it very accurately. In case you wi h to 
.heck this statement we refer you ,«• 
I'rof. Millikan'a book. "Science and the 

New Civilizati " pagea 7 ,•> 86. The 

book will be found on Prd. Cance'a 
reset \ e -hell. 

Construction will so.-,, be begun on an 
ornamental archway to be erected on the 

lawn in front of Draper Hall. It is hoped 
that the Stockbridge studonta will aatidy 
their passion for aathering in doorwaya 
b> bunching about the arch instead ol 
blot king the entrance to the Hash House. 

Let ua not be too harsh, however, per- 

haps the yOUUg men. seeing what u snails 
occupies the bal. ony ■ are merely waiting 

for the chance to play Rome... But 

evei j body's looking. 



The Hash Ib.use Ha, tie Hymn 
I'usl, "em. shove 'em. kick 'cm in the shin 
Ikfore you get VOW dim,, r, nou'vc «<>t to 

:;.•, in! 
Puah 'em. above 'em. sock 'cm in the snout 
When you've had your dinner, try to get 

out. 



Oh yes, we WON the football game. 

Another broken heart! An inhuman, 
cruel and thoughtless adntinis, rat ion de- 
prived the well-known celebrity, Dean 
Mums, oi his yearly opportunity t.» in 

form the student body, from the top of 
[*oby, that what this Cdlege really 
needs is a ili'>i(s,niil co-edsv He carefull) 

stresses the point, however, th.it the im- 

provement would be in quantity and „«•; 
in quad it) . 



Scholarship Hay has been postponed 
but not enough. The administration 
should wait until after P«»'j B* '■■•• be 

lore giving us a Sght talk on how high 
scholarship is fostered and rewarded at 

M.S.C. If we find ourselves on the 

board in company with a number of 
subject, in red ink we would probabl) 
listen more attentively; thi I is. if the 
number d "below passing. ' were not 
great enough to deprive us altogether of 
the privilege d listening. 



Scribbling 

U?e Scribe 

Demanding overnight ac c o mm o da tion. 
at a strange fraternity house and then 
asking the gene ro us host for an interview 
was Ye Scribe's experience on his visit 
to New York last week-end. A Creen- 
wich Villager almost the entire year, 
"Pat' Moran, former president of the 

Student (oun.il of the School of Com- 
merce at New York University, waa quite 

willing to answer any question regarding 
N.Y.U. that Ye Scribe might ask. Need 
less to say, "I'at" was ver> well-infornied 

on everything concerning his School 

which, of course, made the conversation 

very interesting. 

'About how large is your institution?" 

asked Ye Scribe. 

"Iii the whole University there are 

more than thirty thousand students. 
Eight thousand of these are in the School 
of Commerce which, you may know, i- at 
Washington Square." 

"How do you like i, here-?" purs,,..! 
Ye Scribe. "Don't you think you'd like 
to attend a smaller college awa\ from 

the city?" 

"No. 1 like it very much. I wouldn't 
go to a small college on a bet. look 
what you miss when vou're away Ironi 

the «'„>. Besides, th. teaching staff ia 

perhaps much better than what they 
have in most small cdtegl 

"How do fraternith - rati at N.Y.U.?" 
was Ye Scribe's next question. 

"Very highly. There are not as many 
at Commerce as there are at I'niversity 

Height, the Univerdty total is aeventy 

but they're a big factor here just the 

same, Most of the bin men are fra- 

teruitv men. As far B. the sororities are 
concerned, they get along very well. 
,.»».'' 

"Do they have a K ,M, d arrangement of 

.lass hours for the student.?" 

"I'll sa\ so! Lots of students have no 

.lasses on Friday or Saturday, a thing 

which allows then, to work two davs a 
week. The reason for that is that we 
are permitted to take courses at night. 
The evening achool has the same courses. 
In other rcs|>e(ts. though, one may have 
a schedule that has many bad points 
such as scattered hours. I'sually, von 

.an arrange ■ verj convenient program 
with plentv of time to study and ample 

1 -isitre for sports and other things." 

"How do the co-eds rate?" questioned 
Ye Scribe. 
"Just ao-and-so; but a p*"! number of 

men students no out with them. Some. 
of course, are prett) nice." 

•| suppose all you !»>vs are cheering 

hard for the football team this \e,r. 

commented Y. Scribe. 

"Well, it will all turn out in this v\av: 

Notre li.ime will beit all but Carnegie 
lech which in turn will be beaten by 

N.Y.U. Nothing leaa than a national 
championship this v. 

"believe it or not!" chimed in Ye 

Scribe to make the story sound believe 

able. 



PREXY SAYS 



Ac c o r din g to nrmot some ..i the eea> 
tumes, more accurately combinations <>i 

costumes, seen at the I're.-ideiit's l. 
tion to the faculty wee mildly incongru- 
ous. 

While WC are in the mood lor eulogizing 
we might add that some of the tonsorial 
embellishments affected by some ol <>ir 
younger instructors are especially worthy 
ol comment. 

Do you know that Military reqii.es 
Only a vote of the Trustees or ol the 

Legislature to make it an elective course? 
According t<> the Attorney General's 
interpretation of the Morrill Act the 
land grant cdlege. must make the coin -. 
available but the student need not lake 
it unless he desires. 

t )h Yea* 



COED NOTES 



Al.UMM NOTE 

Thomas P, Do.. ley '13 was promoted 

to the position of Head of the Agricul- 
tural department in the Jamaica Plain 
High School on September 1. Mr. 
Dooley came to this school in September 
1918 to organize the agricultural course.. 
I lis pioneer work hi re has been ret ognized 

throughout this State as he has served 

two veais. lie's and 1929, as president 

of the Massachusetts Association of 

Agricultural Teacher, and Directors, lb. 



Thirty-five CO-eda have shown enthusi- 
astic interest in riding classes this fall as 
.(inducted by Major llerron of the Mili- 
tary department. Through Anita I.. Pike 
."o. manager, these classes have been 
scheduled for Tuesday and Thursday 
afternoons a t :!.:«> p. m. It is reported 
that Major llerron is pleased with the 

interest shown by the co-eds. He is 
^ivinn straight instruction in riding 
according to military practice and 

promises that lor those who continue 
their interest and improvement in the. e 
classes Certificates of Proficiency will be 
awarded at the end of the series. Since- 
Major llerron conducts this cur-e so 
trulv in accordance with other courses in 

the curriculum at thecollega it ia hoped 

thai some day such a course may be 

given will, academic credits as a Physical 
Edu, at ion course. 



Bowling practice for the co-eds will be 
held every Monday evening from Oa'l to 
7.30 p. m. in the basement of "M" 
Building. 

was ,ds.» honored b\ the Ma --.elm 

Horticultural Societ) last spring when he 
waa awarded a Centennial Medal lor 
educational work in agriculture. 






W« have a Tuxedo suit for you 



■I 



A "LAND-GRANT COLLEGE'* 

M.A.C. is one of the so-called ' ban. 
('•rant Colleges." There are sixty five . 
these, one in each of the 48 states an 
17 separate colleges for negroes in tl 
southern states. They are called bv th 
general name because the original Act ■ 
Congress (the Morrill Act of 1862) pro 
vided that the Federal (iovernmei 
should grant (give) to each state 
quantity of public land which should I 
sold and the receipts from the sale UN 
as an endowment for a college ol a ne 
type in th.it state. The leading object i 
this new type of college was specified i 

the Act to be "Without excluding oth, 

scientific and classical studies and inch,. 
ing military tactic, to teach such branch, 
of learning as are related to agricultui 
and the mechanic arts, in such man,,. 
as the legislature' of the- stales may r. 
spectively prescribe, in order to promo, 

the- liberal and practical education ol th 
industrial classes in the- several pursuit 
and professions in life." 

Later A.ts of Congress have provl 
appropriations of moncv annually f<> 
teacher-training, home economics edu 
cation, research, extension education am 
other a.iiviiies a, theae cdlegea (> 

coime each state provides all of the e.\ 

pense <>( maintenance of the physics 

plant and in addition ., large share ol th' 

operating expense, ol the in-iitm 

which in most .,.-. - !:.i- grown far beyon. 

the- original scope ol the "land gran 

college." 

This s\ -,i (i ii ot land-grant cdlegea 

unique- in America. No other eounl, 
has anything like it, although some of it 

featurea have been copied eleewhere. I, 

i- one- ol the nm4 useful and impon.'.n 
example, ol cooperation between tl 
states and the Federal government for th 
development of the resour.es of th. 
country and the maintenance of economi. 

and aodal welfare of the people. 

"THERE ON THE FIELD" 

In connection will, the singing 
college songs, led by I'totcssor Higelow, 
in Chapel on October 24 and 27, th' 
Collegian is this week pruning "There on 
the Field." It is suggested that undei 
graduates familiarize then, -elves wit! 
this song before l ). lolui 24. 

"THERE <>\ hie FIELD" 
There on ///<■ '"•/./ an / team the 

knows tin- way t<> play; 

/;,'.■ ,'ti tin- line we'll skotU and 

help tin in win the day. 
Around th'' < inipus tic tonight we'll rail; 

us of ynrr, 
A ad North mid s '<';<//.' shall echo forth th 

Ion id liii' ft ore. 

Chorus 
i ash tlir,:itzk the line, n »,.• batter t 

ra- 
dii for ev'ry yard, our honot 
defend. 
For Hoy State once again, Rah I Rah! 
You have < anauer'd 'ore, 

I'o your victims mid one more. 
Make another touchdown mid run up th 

ore, 
For the old lull will r/'«g 
And tonight we will sing 
'.' ! uu husetts ft r evermore. 

COMBINED CHORUS 

Last Tuesday evening, the Mass.u hti- 
COmbined chorus held its second 
meeting, and a group of about on 
hundred enjoyed the hour of song. bud. 
the direction of I'rolessor Higelow i 
Amherst College, tin- chorus this y< 
promises to be a great success. 

A committee from the < horns has eh 

cided that a concert presentation . 

"The New Earth" by lladley will b 
presented this winter. From this pro- 
duction comes "Marching Men," a sedc 
tion used by the combined musical chll 
last year. 

FACULTY RECEPTION 

New members of the faculty and the 
v. iv.s were' w.l. onie-el to eampu> at 

reception held last Friday, October b 

in the Memorial Building. This rccept io 
is an annual affair and takes the lorn, 
a general goo.l time and a. .plain, .ue 

party. Due to the- large number 

Vacancies win. I, were tilled and the- il 

i rcisc in th.- forces in other departmen 
the number ol newcomers welcomed wi - 

especially hog-' this vear. With tie 

wives they numbered approximate!) I 
The committee in charge d refreshmen 

was Pro fea a or and Mrs. (.lick and Pi 

lessor and Mrs. Patterson. 



PRICES 
25 - 30 « 35 

We urge you to see them now! 

LANDIS 



1 



Silk, double or single- brcusted 
vests included 



L 



JAPAN 

(Continued from Page I) 

dent Clark was granted a year's 

abannrr to go to Japan lor this 

and took with him several 

. students on contract to teach 

in subjects at this new institution. 

■tudeata who went with this first 

litiofl were: William Wheeler 71, 

c ,n.l Engineering; David P. IVn- 

7:;, Botany and Chemistry; and 
I'. Hrooks 'To, Agriculture. 

waa in the summer of 1S7,'». Dr. 
:, in the spring of 1S77 to assume' 
t MAC. but although he staved 

n leaa than a year, he organized 
; excellent couras <>f studv and 

„ ii a la-, ing impression on the 
- ,.nd t iovernment in Japan that 
fiftieth anniversary of the college 

12-1 they unveiled a large bronze bus, 

Dr. Clark in commemoration and 

ition ot what he had accom- 

i r , brooks remained in Sapporo 

almost 12 years, the lon^e-s, 

of any American prdessor. He 

,od as president ol this college for 

r.,r~ although still engaged in tcach- 

ufture. Such was the impression 

intereatmg subject matter given by 

Hrooks that once during an illness 
ived a long le-tter signed by his 

i .lass, petitioning him to allow- 
to undertake , ( difficult experiment 
in his absence. 

of the brightest students who 

iated at Sapporo were sent to 

a to study m\<\ alter training here 
returned t<» Japan and assumed 

sorahipa at Sapporo. A graduate 

the first class. Dr. Sato, a wise and 
[ul student, became president ol 
college upon Dr. Brooks retirement 
\nierie a. 



ROISTER DOISTERS 

CHOOSE WINTER PLAY 

As a play for the winter term this year, 
the executive committee of the Roister 
Doisters have m lee-ted a comecK, "The 
Americana Come," dealing with the 
essential ditlerences between Americiiis 
and Englishmen. The play was written 
with the aim of introducing the best 
vaudeville talent at present available in 

the cdlege. It is expected that the 

comedy will be ready for production by 

January 1. 

Tryouts for "The Americana Come" 

will be held early next week, the exact 
date to be announced later. There are 

nxteca spe-.ikmg parts and opportunities 

fat from six to eight others ill coi, nee lion 

with the vaudeville- features ,,i present- 
ment. Freshmen in good standing will 
be eligible lor the' cast d the play. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



The t ..I'.-ni.en accepts ii.' responsibility ("> opin- 
ion voui-a in "The- ronun." I, sisas to ssrvo •••- 
.. im-.nis .., nivinK expression to student opinion. 
an.l will print any view* tTUftssenJ rationally sad 
ssnely, unless tl..' sditort (eel thai they are jum. 
(nil in suppnssina then, because .>< unfaii i«-i 
-oii..l jtt.uk. Communkmtioni inu-t l«- limited tc 

500 win. Is. 



\est in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

lenry Adams & Co. 
(ILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 
Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

tlvOMIT SERVICE Telephone 55 
1 dressed man prdershand pressing 



To demonstrate the qualit) and success 
of the Btudenta graduating from the 

. ollege- at Sapporo, it is a memorable 
fact that from them were- chosen the- hist 
exchange prolea sOT B between Japan and 

1 1-,.- i raited States. 

Other M.A.C. graduates to go t « » 
Sapporo later were John C. Cutter '72, 
Cecil 11. Peabodv ex'To, .end Arthur 
l'righaui 78. 

The College of Agric ul, tire at Sapporo 
on the- island of Ycsso is now known ,i- 
the Hokkaido Imperial I'niversity of 
Sapporo, Japan. In 1923 agriculture, 
ioiestry, prep courses, e ivil engineering 
and fishery courses were- being canied 
on. The university had even then an 

enrollment d I MM students. Often in 

years past there have been between our 
Massachusetts College and that in japafl 
an exchange of several students. 

Thus the "Japonic unis ' on our campus, 
many and rare specimens, which grow- 
better here than any where- else- except 
in Japan, and thus the excellent arrav ol 

Japanese laptetrua and acraana in the 

Memorial building at present. To think 
that M.A.C. holds this reputation is < .-, 
tainly an honor to the- College and to 
(hose- men who carried out their se-rv ice. 

so splendidly in Japan. 



m have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 

IMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

Goodyear Wait System Employed" 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' I'rescrlptlons Killed. Broken lense* 

accurately replaced 

Bit; BKN ALARM CLOCKS and ofher 

reliable makes 
3 PLEASANT STRKr.T. (up onefliftln, 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 

Alt.,- being in loo.- one- month the 
ne-w schedule of hours, wh.-ie-liv e-verv 
thing during the day is shifted hall an 
hour ahead, presents manv problems ul 

adjustment.. We maj become- accua 

touted to the- new system, but in manv 
wav - i, i- awkward. 

We believe that the new schedule s/aa 
put into effect in order that morning 
chapel exert ises would no, be s () dread, d. 
()„ that acore, the idea is satisfactory. 

However, it would seeui that the abolish 
me n, ..I compulsory chapel and the ie 
,e niion ol the old schedule would ' 
been a better solution to the problem. 

With ,l,e abolition of assemblies, there 
is omitted the- opportunity of transacting 

. la-- business a, short no,i. e. 

At the present time, the- new si he dill. 

requires the- attendance e>t all dining 
h.,11 men .,, chapel exer, its. Although 
the fault lies with those delinquents who 
a. always late, it is th.- waitera who are 

handicapped, tor the) have- no time to 
se-t the table-, Complete their work, and 
attend ehapel. 

\n even greater problem is presented 
in athletics. With classes ending on 

some .lav- , ( t hve- o'clock, the net Io-- m 

lootball practice <»ve-r last year is more 

than two hours per man e-.n h week. 
Football is a team game-, and little cafl 
be- done with short pr.ie t ice-s. Daylight 
is al-o essential, and late-r when flood 
lights are used, practices will be un-ali- 
factorv. Several of the football men 
wedk (OT ,'ieir meals, and these jobs re 
cpiire that they leave practice a, epiarle, 

after five, rush through an i n a deq uate 
shower, eat a hasty aupper, and be on 

the job a, si\ o.l.xk. Such a -M latkffl 
is unhealthy, and football r.-.piires tht 

maximum of health and energy. 
Adjustment, ma) be made to remedj 

the situation. Supper at half past si\ 
wejuld help -omewha, in I he- athletic 

program. I wonder, however, if the- ad- 
vantages ot the new program compensate 
for its disadvantages. If the sehe-.Juli 
was p r op o sed lor chapel conveni, 

alone, we reaort to tin old plea of abolish- 
ment of chapel, and th. return ol the- old 

im. 

R S.V.P. 



FAMED lb S. ARMY HAM) 
(Continued from Page 1) 

given in llowker Auditorium -it tour 
o'clock, October 31, ^n<\ the Social Union 

conceit will come- at -even o'clock in t he 
evening. 

SaVCfl other programs are sc he-.luled to, 
this season's Social Union seiies. ( >u 

November 14 our own Profeaaot Patterson 

will read "Kip Van Winkle," which se- 
lection he has again chosen Iron, Ins 
repertoire alte , much urging. We e an all 
look forward to this program with v.-iv 
pleasing an, ieipat ion. 

The- Vanity Club Male Quartet « >t 

I'l.-l on made- such a hi, last veal that we 
have invited them to return on Dec. , r >. 
I a-l veals Aggie- Ue v ue set a high 

standard for this annual student enter- 
tainment and yet the K.n-i. , Doist 

arc- planning an even better show loi 
Junu.iiv 16. 

in contemporary poets Mr. V'achel 
Lindsay is among ,1a- moat widel) h< 
in all English-speaking countries, and 
ever) time that he gives one ol his poetr) 
recitals In- .i'\<\^ new hundred, i" his 

large public and brings to then, a new 
undei standing o| his gospel ol beaut) and 

lb- is to lie- with Us on J.inuaiv 3(1 

On Sunda) afternoon, Eebruar) l">. the 
Philharmonic String Quartet from the- 
Boston Symphony Orchestra will nive- a 
concert and Mi-s Virginia Warren will 
accompany as soprano soloist. These 
Host.ui Symphony musicians .ire well 

know II to our people- sin. .- tile V appe.il III 

the S<Mi.il Union program nearl) ever) 
year in one group or another and the) 
always delight their audience. Miss 
Warren is a talented young American 

soprano who made her debut in Pari 

several seasons ..go and has been v.iv 
well received by her audiences both here 
and abroad. 

Branson DeCou has mad.- a sensation 

with his "I he am Pi, ture." ol the N < How 

stone and New < ir.md I e-lon National 

I'arks, having crowded Symphony Hall 

last winter during the scries ol lectures 

which he gave in Beaton, lb- will appear 

at Bowker Auditorium on le-bru.irv L'7. 

The Cdlege Musical Organization, are 
combining this year to otter "The New 
Earth" b) Hadley. A v «« ,il chorus is 

already in rehearsal under Professoi 
Bigelow and every effort will be made to 
preaent ., splendid concert on March !•'■ 
with whi. I, to cloee the Social Union 

series. 




Advice to Freshmen 
<C < <C 

— on first appearance 
before the Dean 

Don't tell him any funny 
stories - - - He's heard 
them all - - - Don't talk 
too much - - - listen 

Don't lean on his desk 
in your usual familiar 
manner. 

Don't go without a 

suit of Bolter's Clothes - - - 

for after all, first 

impressions are sometimes 

final. 

Clothes at Popular Prices 

«c <c a: 
Carl H. Bolter 

Incorporated 



College Drugstore 

\V. H. McCUATH, Reft. Pharm. 
AMHERST, 



FACULTY NOTES 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 Main St. 

U.-twieii limn Hall unci Musoiili lleiildinil 



MASS 



DICTIONARIES 

ALL PRICES 



Webster's Collegiate Dictionary 

College Standard Funk & Wagnall's | 

Winston's Simplified Dictionary 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



PURE WOOL SWEATERS 

There is nothing better than those made by Oakes 
Bros. Carried in stock in Black, Navy Blue, Maroon 

md White. 

Priced at $8.50 

Other all wool sweaters in heavy weights at $5 ami $6.50 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



S'M-r.il factllt) women including Mi- 
Skinner. Mies Hamlin, Mrs. Leonard, 
Mi-- Knowlton, and Mrs. lli.ks h.nl ,t- 

thei, upper k" , "-' > laal evening the 
Sto, kbridge freshmen cols. Mr^. Roland 
Verl.e.lv and Am,., May Renter "31. 

Mi-> Hamlin and Mi— Knowlton spent 
last week-end climbing aHystack Moun- 
tain in Wilmington, \t. "Tlllie" Tucket 
,n . omp inied the party- 
Mr. Lawrence Dickinson gave ., talk 
a, the meeting .if the Greenskeepers 
Association it, New Jersey on Monday, 
September -.'. This was in connection 
with a tour of greens and K"'l ' "iir-c- 

inapt tion which Mr. Dickinson under 
took thi- last summer in New England, 
New York. Pennsylvania and New Jersey. 

Mountain Day wi- celebrated 1>\ the 
Metawampe Club <>f the- faculty 1»\ ., trip 

to an.l a hike over Mount Monadn.x k. 

Rev. | Paul Williams will preach next 
Su„. lav morning i>> the lir-t Congre 

K..ti.<n.il Church. 

George 1 Hatch, Jr. '2', is .loinw; goU 

eon-, r„. tion work with Stile- A Van 

Khck. landscape architecta, Boston. 

Announcement ha- been received of 
the marriage of Edward I*.. Marsh '- ,v > to 
Mar> Roaanna Sbanti in Buffalo <>n 
October 1. Red Marsh ia engaged in the 
landscape business a, Newark, N. \ 



Men'- Shoes Soled and Heeled f 1 75 

Full Soles and Rubber He. I- $2..VJ 
Ladies' Shoes Soled and 

Robber Heel- - - $1.40 

Ladies' Shoes Heeled -10c 
All Work Guaranteed 



A 



M H ERS 



THEATRE 1 

One of the Publix Theatres 
.* Shows Daily: 2..W - 1,.M) - IJI 



SILHOUETTE PICTURES 

on Wood 

* • ♦ • 

These arc unique in their varit ty 

of Mibjecti .md tin- colon 

in tin- backgrounds 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



WTD.-llll KS. OCT. IS- It, 

"Anyb. d> 's W.in.in" \ "Common 
Clay" ndled in Ofsel 

"A 1 ADY SURRENDERS*' 

fr.irn tin- iH.wl Sine «rl,\ ' h> Ji.loi I rkskicit- 
with ■ Rexr II 



■ 



Cart) nn 



FKI.-S.M. OCT. 17- IS 

MAI MCI < rfKVAJ II l< la 

'•PLAYBOY OF PARIS" 

< i .' 



i- .it U-. 



t'eini^cly - S«rni« 



Si-w 



MON.-TUI. OCT. 2(1-21 

Mnstag its w.iv to Town! 

"SCARLET PAGES*' 

I m< ItKiinK I ■ I • 
Ci.ua \\ : ■ I ' 

<< itm-il > - Ciroon - Ir.iM-li.ilW • \.»» 



THE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

On your manv visits up town, enjoy the hospi- 
tality of the Candy Kitchen where the college 
atmo.sphere prevails and where food ot quality i^ 

served at moderate prices. 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 









THE MASSACHLSiriS COLLEGIAN. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 16, 1930 



H1CKEY- FREEMAN SUITS 

Start your School Year by wearing a suit customized by Hickey-Freeman. 
We have a wonderful assortment of Fall Styles and Patterns. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



I 




iMaBgari?ttBgtig (gollggtan 



hi XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1930 



Number 4 



HOMECOMING DAY 

(Continued from I'uftc 1) 

the I trill II, ill In. in 7 |>. in. to 1-' mid 

night. Neithei expense nor effort is 
being spared l>\ the Alumni Office to 
make iliis informal dance a memorable 
climax <>i the day, both for the students 
and for the alumni. Attention isespei ially 
called i<> the facl tli.it this is to be pri 
maril) a real students' dance. It is held 
on Homecoming l>.r> so thai 1 1 • * - alumni 
ma) have the opportunity to attend. An 
excel lenl band Irom Pittsfield has been 
secured to furnish the musk. This out 
tit, a theater performing organization, 
has .i bag full ol songs, novelties and fun. 
None other than "Breeay" Bartsch is in 
charge <>i the decorations and it is said 
th.it their color will surpass that <>i the 
Military Ball where "Breexy" made a 
name t'>r himself. Bartsch's new motto 
is "Bigger and better posters." 

Last year's seniors are especially ex 
p»i ted to be on 1 1 1« - < ampus in lull ion e. 
In 1929 more than 250 alumni returned 
for this occasion. Tickets lor the dance 
.ind information about other arrangements 
may be secured Irom the Alumni Office 
«,i from the Informal Office. Chaperones 
from Smith, transportation, .m<l other 
details are being prepared for. After the 
game receptions, smokers, and other gel 
togethers will l><- li*-l<l .it the Memorial 
Building and at the fraternity bouses. 
Meals for the alumni will be served from 
the cafeteria upstairs in the Dining Hall. 

As was done last year, a cup will be 
awarded by the Alumni Association to 
the Iraternity or sorority bouse having 
the neatest and moat attractive appear- 
ance to homecoming alumni. A com- 
mittee ot judges, to be announced next 
week, will inspect the houses on Friday, 
the 24th, probably in the evening, la 
short. Homecoming Da) this year is a 
day that will be remembered. 

I rederick \Y. Swan '27 is now studying 
landscape gardening lor liis master's 
degree at Harvard University and Dennis 
M. Crowley '-"■> is taking Mr. Swan's 
place a> teacher in the Jamaica Plain 
I litdi School. 



SHOE REPAIRING 
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 

V. CrondoniCO, IS 1-2 Pleasant st, 



MASSACHUSETTS VICTORIOUS 

(Continued from i'uge I) 

college men ha<l t he ball "ii their own 
:;:; yard line. Neither team was able to 
make much progress for the remainder 

ol the half. 

Both teams during the second halt 
played sluggish football and neither pre 
sented much ol an offense. The Baj 

Staters continued to make short wains 

through the line but could "<>t gather 
Miitu ient punch to icore again, Although 
at one time the ball was on the Middle- 
bury eighl yard line with a first down 
tor the state college men in \ iew . nothing 
resulted. 

Hoyle made several long gains lor the 
Vermonters but penalties cut the advance 
shod and forward passes tailed to gain. 
Middlebury had t<> resort to a punting 

name at which Massachusetts more than 

held its own. The summary : 

MUlilU'hury 
re, Sorenaon 



STOCKBRIDGE 



Massachusetts 

( I. i.iin, it 
Burrington, It 
Cummins*, Libby, Ik 
Thompson, Hournn. c 
Bunten, tu, 
Foakett, it 
si.mi~n-w-.ki. re 
llotmberg, Sylvester, (|li 



it, Perry 

rn. Brown, Johnson 

c, Nelson 

\a. DuSany, Bio lo 

It, Huntington 

le, I hrashei 



Kimball, Kin-rl.m.l. lhl) 

Wood. Brown, ihi> 

I I.IIMOK OKI. 1'illl.ltll. Ih 

s ore Massachusett: 



qb, Foote, Hoj le, Voemant 
ilili. B ak e ma il 
lhl.. Hardy, Foote 
ii., Hastrey 
Middlebury 0. Ton. h- 



Onc hundred and tort y -sewn students 
have enrolled as members ol the Stock- 

bridge School of Agriculture '32. There 

are 136 men and II women. The school 
now numbers a total ol 210 Students, In 
the entering das* there is one student 

from Bolivia. South America, a co-ed 

Irom China and another student from 

Albania. Every Nea England state i- 
repreeented. Two famous men have 
grandsons in the class ol S'33: the late 
Dr. David S. Henry, authority on live- 
stock and nutrition, author ol "Feeds 
and Feeding" and the late Jackaon 
Dawson for main years superintendent 
of the Arnold Aboretum at Harvard 
I University. 

( irouped according to majors the enter- 
inn class is as follows: 

division <■/ Agriculture An. litis. 21, 
Dairy Manufactures is, Poultry is. 

Division of Horticulture Floriculture 
27, Fruit Growing It. General Horti- 
culture II. 



down -Hammond. Point after touchdown 
Holmberg. Referee H. I O'Brien oi Hohr Crass. 
Umpire F. W. Barleish ot Bscter. Uaasswa 

1.. ( >. John-oii ol AmiIkisi. 

1NTLRFR.V! BRNITY SOCCER 

last Thursday, in the first name o| the 

interiraternity soccer league, Phi Sigma 
Kappa barely nosed Non-lraternity bj a 

| II score. The onlv St ore came late in 
the second period when heeler ol Phi 

Si^. after ■' p"ii\ display of dribbling 
technique, final I) kicked the goal which 
won the game. Bosworth played well t<>r 
the losers. 

Playing a hard fought game, Alpha 

Sinma Phi was definitely eliminated Irom 

interiraternity soccer when Kappa Sigma 

managed to maintain its one point lead 
obtained in the last part ol the first 
quarter, the s, ore lor the name being 3-2. 



VISIT 

BARSELOTTl'S 

Where the boyi meet downtown 

Tin' beat in Soda 

Fountain Service 
Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



I 

[la 

I 

i 
t 



RF^=*l 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COl YS — VARDLEY'8 

HUDNUT8 — LEIGH'S 



1 

i 
i 
i 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS & HOSIERY 

SHOE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 
19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



"Bostonian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



LAUNDRY CASES $1.75 

Refills .25 - Address and Stamp Labels 

A. J. HASTINGS TESftSU"" - AMHERST, MASS. 



I.i-t of Stockbridge freshmen: 

Adams, \!\ ii I. . Weal Brook ftrid 

Abbott, l'h. .ma- 1... Bettowi l-.iiu. \ t 

Beaton, Gilbert, We* Wareham 

Beat, Albert, Newton 

Bishop, Harold \\ . Springfield, \'t. 

Babb, Lois, Mill RJva 

Baker, Robert 1. . Middleboro 

Bat. liilor. DougtasS., Allinl 

B.tiii.i, Laurent V., Northampton 

Booker, < ie oi ' s e I . Maine 

lios-i.u . ii Robert, Lee 

Bourdo, Ebert, Dalton 

Bowen. !•'. Arnold, Cherrj Valley 

Brown. Waltei l... BryantviUe ( enter 

Bowen, Janes, Errbui 

Brine. L. Ivan Jr., Holliston 

Burnhara, Leonard A . < ilow estei 

< arpentei . Duane, Bedford 

(am in,. Joseph N, Ji . Portsmouth, R. I 

t artei . Louiee. Hanson 

t h.ul.-. ( il>an J.. Pratningham 

t lark. II., ran- 11 „ West Springfield 

Clogiton, Richard M., Hyde Park 

Council, Frank .1 . Maiden 

(roinii-. (.illiert J.. Anilovi 

( umminga, Howard A.. Ca nt o n , Maine 
Davie, Katberine t> . Swainpetotl 
Davie, Norman P., Btoaehani 
Dawson, i harks W . I.yun 
dePrado, Theodore, Creetwood, N. V. 
I ten ii.ii.ati/. ( liner R, Jr.. Lowell 
Di, k, Ralph, Spibig B shl 
I )iunin. John l. . Dorchester 

Doiaa, liaii. it A . Billcii. a 

Dunivaa, Levi A . Acton 
l-ilnian. Martin, Flu hours 
Eh, J. Harold. Brocktsn 
Paescseweki, Joseph J., Brockton 
Field, Lawrence, vViUhunetowa 
Fiore, Frederick I . Newark. N, J. 
Fieke, Daniel s jr.. Grafton 
Galbraith, Floyd M„ G re en fie ld 

< .aine-tel . Ite.leii, , 1. vim 

Garland, Arthur I... Cambridge 
Granaer, John I).. Dalton 
Grant, William II., Springfield 
Cray, Richard II.. Dennis 
< irody, Saul, Chelsea 
Gaidoboai, Horace, Middleboro 

Hall. Samuel. Meillonl 
llanhy. Walter K . Brockton 
llemy. David S.. WallinKtoril. ( t 
lliil. Norman M.. FraminKliain 
Howe. Arthur W., Brookrifld 

Jaeechke, Kmil. Adatss 

Jewett, Lawrence s .. Eaasbnfg, \'t. 

Keith, Kenneth V. . fll llll Willi 

Kemlall. Harold. 1<<>, kland 
K.ohan. Kran.is I. . Weymouth 
Kibby. William, I'ittstield 
Kianear, Kenneth A., Gardner 

Kneeland. l'aul G., SterlinB 

Kovar. Stephen, BrookBne 
LaFrance, Metvta J. Northampton 

I eland. Charles I. . l"a-;t BtidKewater 

Liljegren, B o tv elg , Qumcy 

I. in. Sirah. Foot bow, China 
Low, Curtii M . Dedhain 

Ma. qulan, W. Edward, South Weymouth 
Marsh, Atth ii B . Berlin 

Mason. Robert B. 



For Prompt Service Phone 828 

AMHERST CLEANSERS & DYERS 

11 Main Street *— Next to Town Hall 
One Day Service on Dry Cleaning 

"Nothing to Sell But Service" 



M.A.C. Social Union 
The Sot i.tl Union w.ts organised in 
1907 with headquarters in North College 

as a stxial ami religious tenter lor StU 
dents. In 1008 a scries ot four enter- 
tainments wa> offered starting off with a 
"College Sin",." Thi> was the firs! ol the 
Social Union entertainment programs 
which have been given every year since. 

In the early days nun h local talent was 

used; there was a faculty show, a fresh- 
man show, a college sin^. etc. Before 
the construction ol Stockbridge Hall in 

Matthew , Jamei K.. Dedham 
Mnyhew, I bartet n „ Middleboro 
Metsler, Robert M . Somervust 
Mill-. Robert J . Belmont 
MUtarka, Stanley J., Northampton 
Mitchell, Lewli J.. Somervilie 
Moos, George B.. South Hadle) Fall* 
McAvoy, w..itei i: . ito^tnn 
Mat Leod, Kenneth, Ipewii h 

Tn bs run tinned netl week 

TYPEWRITER HEADQUARTERS 

Authorized Remington, Royal 
and Corona Sales and Service 

K.ulio I qui. men I (.rnrr.il Repair Shop 

II. E. DAVID 
^S Pleasant St., just below P.O. Amherst 

Hygienic Barbering 
Skill and Care at 

The College Barber Shop 

FanooMM <>f 
Memorial Bldg. MAC Campus 



1 I hi ■ = I =F^N drlJ 
V<V«TlTMl'rji«_ll^« M 1 



19H tlu-sc entertainments were held it 

the Chapel, now the Library. 

A joint committee ol faculty and itu- 
dents is in charge of these programs. It| 
consists this year <>f Messrs. Kenn 
Kami, Goding and Hawlej <»t the facu • 
and Messrs. Frost, Thompson ami P 
Smith ol the student body. 

The entertainments are financed l>\ ai 

student tax of .^l..")*! and 1>\ the sale of | 

tickets to members of the faculty and i 

a few townsfolk who are interest! 

Faculty season tickets are tl.fiO and out | 
siders pay 13.00, Admission at te 
entertainment is one dollar for thoat 
holding season tickets 




VARSITY TEAM BOWS 
LOW TO CITY COLLEGE 



Kimball Stars for Massachusetts as 
C.C.N. V. Humbles Local leant 



IHE ARMY BAND "PERSUINGS OWN" 



(. S. Army Band Will Open 
Program for Social Union 



Associate Alumni Approve 
Change of College Name 



VVED.-1IIURS. OCT. 15-16 

"ON YOUR BACK" 

with Irene Ri, Ii. Ii. Ii. Warner and Raymond 
I lark, it A modern mothrr who gambled away 
everything, including tl>e love of her only ton, for 
the aUaeol pown and riches. 



< HASE niMKDY 



NEWS 



FRI.-SAT. CCT. 17-18 

"GOOD NEWS" 

Fast >t.',.i>uiu .o'lene voiitliinthe prppint, a//- 
i. -i. la-t.-^t fun fri.li, of the year, with Stanley 
Smith. Lola Lane and (lift Bdwardi 

CARTOON AN I) N'EWS 



E. M. SWITZER JR, 

Inc. 
« « <c 

Clothing 

Haberdashery 

and 

Sporting Goods 

<C C( (( 



tmous Band, "Pershing's Own," 
IM.ivs Symphonic Concert Numbers 
As Well As Marches 



MON.-TUES.-OCT. 20-21 

"DIXIANA" 

with Bebe Danieb, Evereti \'ar-hail. Ben 
.Wheeler. Robert Woobey and I>ik ast >i 3000. 
TIm- story of awoiuati namt beauty ravished the 

heart of a iniuhty city. 

NEWS AND FOOTBALL 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 
COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Neit to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
VKXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



"BUCK" DEADY'S DINERS 

Before hitting the hay step out into 
the eool ozone, stroll up to Buck's and 
inhale a delightful ch< colate milk. 

Open 6:30 A.M. — 12:00 P.M. 



apabte of playing the most intricate 
. :t numbers with symphonic quality 
[hi IS. Army Hand opens the series of 
1 I'nion entertainments Fridk) eve- 
i October 31, at Bowker Auditorium 
,t program largely- classical. Such 
rorks as Tschaikowsk> s "1812 Over- 
ture" and Sibelius' "FindtomhV' running 
i utile spaa of musical shatlings from 
, nit fortissimo passiiges to vibrant 

; ea, and the Army Band acotd) 

Responsive. When the score calls for an 
Interpretation of the triumphant shouts 
II an enthusiastically patriotic people, 

i.ignificent brass section of the Army 
sounds them with vigor ami 

-ty. 

. Army Band is literarlK a sym- 
organization. Its meml>ers 
('double" an orchestral instruments and 
In various occasions at Washington, 
ll> ( .. the band has appeared as a sym 
V \ orchestra. So that its appreciation 
i't symphonic properties is actual ami 
■ haphazard. Its program, in fact. i> 
with sympbony orchestra num- 

M tissing this phase of the band, 
apt. William J. Stannanl, the leader. 

Any musical organisation <>f sufficient 
nentation can make a lot of BOtse. 

■ test of the artistry ot a band is its 
to draw its tone down to the 

t ■ pianissimo. This feature has been 
I i. ulatly stressetl in the U. S. Army 
1 id. To accomplish it. ot course, one 

-. have a band comprised of excel lenl 

ais Having the entire U. S. Army 
(Continued un Page 41 

Soccer Team Defeated 
by Superior Opponent 

; nnafield Junior Varsity Too Strong 
for Bay Staters 



Big Gathering 

at Horse Show 

First Local Show Knlivened by Prince 
of Wales Exhibition 



last Saturday, the Massachusetts v.u 

sitv returned to the l«>sci>' column aitet 

a very briel M)jouin in the winning 
column, wlirn ,i lu.iv v Cits Culltge ot 
Ntw Vork eleven had an easy time sub 
tilling the Massachusetts BjidstCTS in the 

Lewiaohn Stadium, New ^'ork City, l>v 

a .'57 to 7 score. In spite ol some ragged 
playing, the Lavender stored in eveiv 

period and repulsed a last minute drive 

by the Bay Staters in a vain effort to 
make a somewhat bet lei showing. 

Kasily outplaying the visitors, the 
City College linemen directly paved the 
w.iv lor tWO touchdowns by blot king 

kicks deep ia the Massachusetts territory. 

In the second quarter, "Cy" Kimball 

rei eived lleislein's kit k oil on the Massa 
chusettS a-yartl line and eluded t In 
entire C.C.N.Y. team in s»t)ring the onlv 
tOUChdown for the state collegians. This 
performance was .dso the longest run of 

the day. 

Continued on Page .0 



All points for both fraternities were made 
in the DM half, Cheney, Miranda, and 
Mountain scoring for Kappa Sig ami 
Cowing and Reynolds for Alpha Si^m.i 
Phi 



You can now buy 

GORDON V LINE STOCKINGS 

SI. 65 pair 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



toi thf remaining 
Alpha Gamma 



Tlw foltowins is the tehedut 
Interfratemity soccei sanes; 
October 16: Lambda t hi Alpha v> 

Kho. 
Octobei 21: Q.T V. w Sigma PW Epaikw. 
Octobei •_'_': Kappa s;mna vs. 1'lii Sigma Kappa 

,pla\ -,.tf. 

CVtobef 23: I'lav -,.ti between the fraternrt) «rhv 
alas the Theta t hi Kappa Eptlloa warn,, and 
the Lambda Chi Alpha Gamma Rim game. 

October 28: Ptajr-ofl b e t ween the fraterni ty srhv 
sins the Q.T.V, gig. i:p game, and Delta Phi 

\!p'i.i 

» '. tobei -": 1 -'ma', i .,-. n gamt beta 
winning Iratprni 



n 



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and Radio Equipment 

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THE WINCHESTER STORE 



Saturday at Springfield, the 
igfield College junior varsity soccer 

•cored a decisive victory over the 
liusetts hooters, the score tor the 

Ixing tit). Weakness of the defense 
part of the state college team t on 
I greatly to its defeat. On the 
and, the offense showed unlooked 
rer, and according to Coach Briggs, 
have crashed through with a tally 
Northcott, and VVaskiewirz played 

for the visitors, whereas the entire 
• Id squad played as a unified 

preparation for the forthcoming 
si game scheduled to take place a 
- from tomorrow, "Larry" Hrigg* is 
[ ling to concentrate on the defensive 
| II. and is endeavoring to improve 

tacll of the tullharks. 



Three hundred students and inhabi- 
tants of Amherst ami vicinity witnessed 
the first of the amateur horse shows held 
by the military department at the Killing 

Park. Saturday, October is. For the 

most part these shows .ire of interest to 
students and local riders. The primary 
purpose <>t the exhibitions is to interest 
and to give experience to students and 
others interested in show ring technique 
before entering the larger shows of the 
vicinity. Class six, composed of junipers, 
provided the most interest and excite 
ment for the crowd. During one ol the 
jumps a ritler was thrown. The interest 
of the crowd for the other events in which 
horsemanship counted was also high. 1 he 
show was a success and the contestants 
and officers of the military department 
are eagerly looking forward to those 
which will follow. The following is a list 
of the winners and a description of the 
events. 

In Class I for enlisted men, the horses 
were drawn by lot and shown at walk, 
trot and ranter, horsemanship .done 

counting. The winners wire: first. Fred- 
erick Glennon, second, Patrick Joyce, 

third. \\ illiam Parent. 

Class II was a similar event in which 
he juniors were the contestants, hirst. 
second and third winners were: I eonard 
Sailer. Robert Koffy, Joseph l.epie. 

Class III was composed of CO-eds who 
showed their mounts at a walk, trot and 
Canter, horsemanship only counting. Co- 
ed winners were: Mis- lleehy. first; \lis- 
Hiiberg. second; Miss Pike, third. 

Class IV seniors competed in this class 

for horsemanship at a walk. trot, and 
Center. Senior winners were: fir-t . Richard 

McKeen. second, Hardy Wahlgren, third, 
' ieorge Flood. 

Class V was an event for civilian horses 
in w hirh performance only counted. The 
names of the mounts and the winners 

were: first, Scaramouche, owned by 

Mrs. \V. M. Iloge. ridden by Miss Betty 

Foord; Miss Harriet Pearse on Lord Jelt 

(Continued on Page 3) 



ANNUAL H0RT. SHOW 
PLANS ARE BEING MADE 



Combined Departments Planning on 
Running Most Successful Show Yet 



Plans are rapidly being com pl e ted for 

the annual horticultural show which will 
he held this year in French Hall on Satur- 
day and Sunday, November S and 9, 
This show is s|M)iisored by the combined 
pomology, floriculture, and olericulture 
departments. 

Competition in table and vase dc« -ora- 
tion will be a feature of the floriculture 
exhibit. There will also be informal 
gardens and spei ial displays. The garden 

clubs of llolyoke and Northampton will 

combir.t their exhibits with thOM of the 
floriculture department of the College. 

Among the features p l a n ne d by the 
pomoloKV department are: a mid apple 
pie making contest, the winner of which 
will receive B prize of five dollars, a 
roadside stand arrangement, and a new 

identification contest open to the public. 

because the judging shows soon follow 
the exhibit, there will be no high school 
student competitions, the eontesls being 
limited to college students and to com- 
(Continued on I'afte 4) 



EXPECT MANY ALUMNI 
FOR HOME COMING DAY 

All-College Dance to Feature Program 
After Worcester GMM 



Plans ne ne.nlv completed tor Home- 
coming Day this Saturday, October 25, 

Judging from replies from I.VHI announce 
ment cards seat to alumni, it is estimated 
that over 200 graduates will be back Im 
the Won ester Tech football game in I lie 
afternoon. From 7 till ll.4T> in the 
evening, there will be a big all College 

dance in the Drill Hall. 

Pfte \ 'itlon and his twelve pine band 
Irom Pittsfield will furnish the music for 

the dance. Francis R. Mullen J7 is the 

piano player for this combination. Novel 

futuristic decorations have been developed 
for the affair by Nelson I-. Bartsch "31. 
Chaperons from Smith and Mt. Hotyoke 

Colleges will be pr ocur ed, and will be 

announced Friday morning in Chapel 

The rules of these CO ltefM lei|iliie that 
the Kirls be in tesideiue at II p. in., 
and they will leave here at 10.30. Trans 

portatioB bach to Mt. Holyoheaad both 

to and from Smith College has been 
arranged 

Fraternities and sororities will COOl 
pete again this ve.il Im the Alumni 
Association cup for the most attractive 
house. Neatness and arrangement will 
count principally in this contest, while 
temporary decorations will be juducd in 
respeet to their relation to permanent 
features of the house. The judges will 
iiispei t the houses on I ml.iv evening. 




OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

- box is reserve! for Sumber Hi 
died while doing his part to 
• liberal co-education. 



CHAPELS PROVE INTERESTING 

On Friday morning. Prof. Homer S. 
Rebert. director ol the choir and in- 
structor of Latin at Amherst College, 
opened the first of a series of morning 
chapels, whirl) is to be devoted to mtisie, 
by playing on the organ Tsch.iikowsky 's 
"The Marche Slav." The refreshing 
movement of this composition was exe- 
cuted by Professor Rebert with all the 
skill and vigor of his art. and the versa 
tility of Tschaikowsky was ex.ellentlv 
interpreted throughout the selection. 

Snap, pep and rhythm were put into 
the singing of the Alma Mater at Monday 
morning chapel when Prof. William P. 
Higelow. director of m usical activity at 
Amherst College, supervised the exercise. 
Professor Higelow was connected with 
the leadership of musical activities at 
M.A.C. both before and during the war. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

/)„« I ua^te your strength ffmrimt tBam iitttll." 

Wednesday, October li 
tM5a.sk Hosss ge e nrnwln < i»'» Mectinf. 
at Hossestcad. 

7.:«l i>. m. InU-rirulrrnity S<^ . .-i : i'lii Smm.i 

Kappa es. Kappa si^m., 
mhij). in. Gottess Qfcsnatn K«-ii«-.ir-sil at 
sto< kbrldse Hall 
Thursday. October 23 

7 .10 ii. in. Inti-rfratirnity SeCCST! Alpha 
f .annua Kho v>. Theta (hi 
Friday, October 24 

siKla. m. Moriiinu (hai»-l: I'.inl Pottar, 

flu i i tr y 'if tin lisaw f ,,r Industrial 

Demo, i.i 
7 (H) |, in Iiio-rnaiiim.il anil Liberal Clubs 

M'-iting. 
Football: M\ < Fmriiwcs n. Stw kbridsa 

School <>t A«ri( ultiire. 
.Saturday, October 25 

Alumni lloiiii-i omimt I) 

SJJOp in Vanity Football: Worn ■'■; 

I • li St Alumni Firl'l. 
7.00 p. m. to I 1 !•"> p. m Stu.Iint Alumni 

Informal. 

Vanity Qoai Cowatry: W e n t net Teds, 

here. 
Monday, October 27 
s.ona . m. Slur aim Cuspei: rVetssssf 

HiKclow. 

X.O0 p. in. LfldeJ Mr.-ting. 

BowliiiK NiKht for Women 
Tuesday. October 2K 

%JBB p. m. Band RUkWlSSl M Sti" khrirltje 
Hall. 

(ilee Club Reh<-ar*il. 
Wednesday. tKtober 29 

SJOp m N holar-hii, Day Assembly. 

K.(K) p. m. On hestra Rehearsal at Btock- 

bridat Hall. 
Thursday. October 30 

Y.ir-it\ Xi< n-r: Amherst, here. 
Friday, October 31 

S.00 p. m Mornum Chapel: Mr l.ulow. 

violinist 
S.S.A. Football: Conn ASSJN St Storrs 
So, ial Union: U.S. Army Band. 



LOCAL STUDENT CLUB 
SECURES NOTED MAN 

International Relations Club in 

Conjunction with Liberal Club 

Gets Porter to Speak 



Friday night, October LM, at 7.1a. 

Paul Porter, Field Secretary of the 

League for industrial l)ennxracy, will 
s|H\tk to the Massachusetts liberal Club 
in the Memorial Room at the "M" 
Building. After the nieeliiiK an open 
forum will be held in whii h Mr. Porter 

will answer all que s t ions that will be sure 

to arise. 

Since his graduation front the Cnivei 
sity ot Kansas where he was well known 

.is a deb at er, editor of the University 

daily, and editor of the liberal journal, 

//. Dove, Mr. Porter baa travelled widely 

in the bar East, and in the South during 
the recent labor I roubles. He is well in- 
formed on the important stx-ial and 

political questions of today 

One of those who have heard him. aiidi 

•| cannot recommend l'aul Porter unless 

von want people to think. He was very 
annoying to some of the people in his 

Bttdience lure: he made them think about 
questions they did not want to think 
about, and some of them, I am afraid, 
have not yet ret ovcred t heir inditleretu e " 

The Massachusetts International Rela 

lions ( 'lub and The Liberal Club invite 
all who desire to think to be present at 

this meeting and to hear Mr. Porter. 

No one Will regret the time spent. 



INTKRFRATKRMTY 

SOCCKR R LSI J LIS 

Phi Sigma Kappa I, Non-Fraternit) <» 

Kappa Sigma :<, Alpha Sigma Phi 2 

Theta Chi 1. Kappa Lpsilon (I 

Alpha '.annua Kho .'{, Lambda Chi Alpha 

1 
Phi Sigma Kappa and Kappa Sigma play 

in quarterfinals. Wednesday, Oct. ~- 
Theta Chi and Alpha (.annua Kho play 

in quartet finals. Thursday, Oct. 23. 
Winner of Q.T.V. -Sigma Phi Lpsilon 

game last night will play Delta Phi 

Alpha in quarter finals. I uesday, 

< h t 38 



Many Reasons Given I'ro and Con 
for Changing Name of Institution 

Alumni <>t Massachusetts Agricultural 
College have expressed an opinion about 

changing the name of I he college. In m 

enthusiastic response to ■ survey, author 
ised and conducted b\ the Associate 
Alumni ol M.A.c. two thuds ot the 

alumni replav ing favoi a i bangs ol name 
This sentiment in favor of a change in 
name is emphatically voiced l>\ men 
graduating during the last eighteen yeara, 
The oldei graduates atere more retuctaal 
to make a change. Considered b) d ec a des , 

the number of alumni replying to the 
survey, who vveie in tavoi ol i hanging 
the name, and the percentage ol aliiiiim 
favoring the change ware as follows: '71 

through M. ft, or 2ii percent; '89 through 

<ll, 1 I. or II peteent ; *99 through '<>b 
.ill, ot M pen cut; tO through 'II, .'f'.i 

or 46 percent; '12 through "21, 1 1'.), or 
80 percent; "-'2 through '.to, 27S, or «M> 
pert ent 

A ureal variety of reasons are given by 
the alumni as to whv tin- change is tin BS 
sary (and also whv it is BOt), Some d 
the stronnest and most common argu- 
ments advanced for a change of name 

ate as follows; li the present name is 

narrow and misleading; (2) it handicaps 

graduates seekuiK employment in Othei 
than agricultural pursuits; (.'{i it does not 

indicate tin- real scope of the college; 

(I) undergraduate enrollment in agricul- 
tural ionises is small; ( .">' the State needs 
an institution wheie its \oiiih m.iv senile 

general education at a low coat; (ft) the 

chartM of the College implies that the 
field of the College should be broader 
than agriculture; < T » the present work 
and scope of the College is broader than 
its name; (Xl the college has been holding 
out against a liberalizing tendeni y as to 
name, which tendency has already re- 
sulted in (hanging the name of other 
state Colleges; (9) Ike present name is 
too long. 

Similarly, some of the strongest and 
most common arguments advanced for 

retaining the present aameare: (I) there 
,ne already enough so (.died liberal 

Colleges in .Massai husctts; (2) .M.A.C is 
well and favorably known under its 
present name; (3) there is no need of a 
change in name if the c o llege is to be 

fundamental!) aKii< uttural; (4) the < ollege 

is rated high by Othei institutions; (5) 
MAC. is judged by its men rather ill. in 
by its name; (•'■< graduation from MA < 

carries prestige in sciential and agri<ul 

llll.il i lt< l«s 

'The graduates are no less emphatM >- 

to the name w lui h the colle ge should 

bear, and they voiced a strong approval 

(Continued on Page .1) 



Local Team is Beaten 

by Wesleyan Harriers 

Four Visit inft Runners T\nd Run in 
Quadrangular Tie 

Last Friday on its own course, the 
Massachusetts c ros s country team was 

decisively beaten by a fast Stepping 

Wesleyan aggregation, the s< ore being 
if, in About midway around the course, 

four Wesleyan runners led by (apt 
Church, began to draw awav from the 
rest of the r.neis an I managed to hold 
their leadership until the finish of the 
inert white they bum Ind to form a 

quadrangular tie. Captain McGuckian 

of the state ( ollege made a despei.,!, 
attempt to split the Wesleyan quaitet, 
but the beat he could do was to <apture 
fifth place, followed closely by Lyon, the 
fiftv Wesleyan harrier. 



OPPONENTS' SCORKS 

Amherst 88, Worcester Tech ? 
Boston University 7, MiektteburyO 
fo untai n /.'/, Tufts 1 1 

Norwich '!, Coast < Hi.inl II 
Rhode Island State 13, BaJn 
SpriUfJieU 90, Lebanon Valley 



I 









J 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22. 1930 



Zbe flfeaesacbusetts Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 
Fhank T. Douglass '31 John R. Guenard '31 

Editor -in-C kief Managing Editor 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

Sally E. Hkaolky 11 Lkwis B. Cucinotta 31 R. Oanikl Darling '31 

DKrARTMENT EDITORS 

Editorial 

Frank T. Douglass '31 II. Daniel Darling 31 

Interviews Alumni and Faculty 

John R. Guenard '31 



Sally E. Bradley '31 



Athletlca 

Frank L. Springer US 
William II. Wear "32 



Campus 

Lewis B. Cucinotta '31 
Edmond Nash '33 



Feature 

Leopold Takahashi '31 



BUSINESS DKl'ARTMENT 

PAUL A. Smith '31 

Huiiness Manager 

F. Kinsley Wiiittum '31 David M. Nason '31 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

BuHlness AssiittanU 

Eric II. Wetterlow. Jr. '32 Kenneth E. HOMS, "88 



Subscriptions J2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
pottage provided foi in Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorized August 20. 191X. 



COED NOTES 



Madame Biaadii, nitre of Emily 
Dickinson, vai welcomed by a taiga 

•amber of cords in the Abbey Center 
last Monday night. Margaret Koerbir 
"81, president of Delta I'hi < '.annua, prc- 
•mted tin' speaker a COfsafG of tea roses 

and there followed an hour filled with 

delightful anecdotee and readinga «f the 
Life of Emily Dickinton intereetingly 

offered by a |htsoii SO familiar with them 
as is Madame Biancbi. 



A "Y" room, when- co-eds may read, 
and think, and have a quiet hour to 

themselves where off-campus co-eds may 

feel at all times that they may tome and 
H<> and (eel perfectly at home, where lie 
untold possibilities for the development 
of more full and creative life among the 

co-e(N <>i M.S.l '., is comin g , yea, just 

such a room is bein^; const miti-cl in the 

baeemecri of Adams Hall. The g ener o us 

interest of President Thatcher and Mi. 
Kinney has made this project possible. 
Work was began on laying the Hoor last 
Monday and it is estimated that the 
room will be complete in approximateK a 
month's time. 



Freshman pledgee to the two athletic 
teams. Tri Si^ma, and Omega Chi clashed 
in a basketball tournament last Wednes- 
day evening in the Drill Hall court. The 
score stood 14 to HI in favor of Tri- 
Sigmi following a dose and exciting 
contest. "Larry" Brign s was referee. 
Besides the competition on the floor, the 
two supporting audiences rivaled each 
other in songs and cheers. Leaders in 
these were Elisabeth Barry "81, Omega 
Chi; and Tri Sigma, Mildred Twiss "X\ 
and Muriel Ashley '34. The entire event 
was a snappy intimation of the keen com- 
petition in tournaments between the two 
teams which are to follow during the 
year. 

The line-up of the teams were as 
follows: 



STOCKBRIDGE 



Using brute force as its battering ram, 
the Stockbridge Aggies set back the 
Cathedral High gridsters last Friday 
afternoon at Springfield with a 7-0 score. 
This win by Stockbridge brought to a 
dose the thirteen game winning streak 
which had been associated with the 
Cathedral eleven since 1H28. It also 
ended a long winning streak of thirteen 
games and three ties at home for the 
Cathedralitea that started in the early 
part of the W27 football season. 

The Sto ckbrid ge Aggiea strode down 
the field in one period, up in the next 
and every time they got in sight of their 
objective, they were turned back by a 
stalwart line from the Springfield High 
School. However, in the third quarter, 
Skelton did manage to break through the 
Cathedral line and score the only touch- 
down of the game. 

Recent alumni visitors at the A T.C. 
house were "Sam" Chapin "Ml of Fast 
Longmeadow and "Jud" Hastings '."Ml of 
Agawam. 



Oh Yeah 

It is fortunate that we have only two 
knees. Think of having three knees to 
l«. rate on the assemUcd automobile 
bumpers and fenders which usually occupy 
at least half of the sidewalk in front of 
South College. 



Did you see the Prince of Wales ad 
at the horse show on Saturday? (Poor 
Prince, someone is always pit king on 
him.) 



Frechmen receptions were held at the 
Kolony Klub and A.T.C.. houses on 
Wednesday, Oct. S, with a program of 
entertainment and refreshments. 



Owing to the short fall term, seniors 
John P. Carroll, Arthur ('.. Mac Williams, 
M. Joseph Grimn, Jr., William T. Greene, 
and Harris 11. Purdy were accepted into 
the K.K. fraternity and took their first 
degree Thursday night. 



Omefta Chi 

E. Hatty, Captain 
L. Adams 
S. Basamaiii.i 
K. Ellis 
M. French 
M. Taylor 



Trl-Slftma 

M. Jensen. Captain 
II, Ashley 
E. Cando 

E. Cook 

F. Costa 

R Camiihell 
II. Mcrritt 
S. Peaslee 
M. Tonilinson 



W.A.A., through its two teams Omega 
Chi and Tri Sigma, has recently solicited 
the membership of the class of ".iA by 
pledges to the two divisions. The pledges 
are as follows: 



Omeiia Chi 

Adams. Laur.i 
Cook. Elizabeth 
Caswell. Carolyn 
Hasa mania. Stasia 
Dressel. Alice 
Ellis. Catherine 
Einbinder, Celia 
Fisher, Jo 
Gardner, Ruth 
Healey. Elsie 
French. Marjorie 
Scott, Marion 
Simmons, Gladys 

(Continued on Page S) 



Tri Sigma 

Ashley, Muriel 
Bartlett. Helen 
Campbell. Ruth 
Cande. Elinor 
Carl. Erma 
Clark. Mary- 
Cook. Francis 
Costa. Flory 
l>>w. Marie 
Duckering. Florence 
Dupuis. Ellen 
Miner. Fanny 
Hess. Alice 



List of Stockbridge Freshmen 

Continued from last week's issue 

McNulty. Maurice. l-onmui'.nlmv 

Met arty. Hul>ert T . Bath. Maine 

MacAdams, Leslie. Chelsea 

Neely. Henry 11.. Madison. Ct. 

Nelson. Arthur, Ur<» kton 

Noren. Nelson. Bridtseport. Ct. 

Nye. William F., Springfield 

O'dara. John. South Hadley Falls 

O'Connor, Thomas P., Ilolyoke 

(1 Leary. Francis, Arlington 

Ormachea, Nestor, Jackson Heights. N. Y. 

Pedigo. Elizabeth, Reneeberte, >V. Va. 

Pearson. Leon E., Lynnfield Center 

Pearson. Stanley I).. Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. 

Peritins. William N., East Bridgewater 

Piper, Mervyn, North Brookfield 

Plantizer. Walter W., Lawrence 

Pond, Eldon, Holliston 

Queen. John W. Jr.. Quincy 

Rabbitt. Timothy R . Ilolyoke 

Reynolds, Henry, Milton 

Richards. Clinton II.. Springfield 

Ricker, Earle A.. Duxbury 

Robinson, Floyd, Winchester 

Robinson. Frank T. Jr.. Cambridge 

Rollins. Virginia. Jamaica Plain 

Rood. Chester. New Haven, Ct. 

Roper. Clarence, Westminster 

Ross. Elton. Milton 

Ryan. Maurice, Peabody 

Saalfrank, Joseph C. Jr.. Lawrence 

Schulman, l^onard L., South Boston 

Schwartz, Maurice. Worcester 

Sheridan. John F.. Clinton 

Short. Philip C Springfield 

Sime. Lloyd II., Brockton 

Skelton. K. Warren. Newton Highlands 

Slater. Gordon, Lexington 

Smith. Hugh S.. Uwrcmc 

Siares. Manuel P., F'airhaven 

Ste.lman. Sherwood, Brockton 



Once upon a time, children dears, 
Eohippus and the Mangle Worm were 
walking along exchanging kicks and 
gossip as was their wont. At this exciting 
point in our narrative, they saw little 
Miss Muddle slowly dissolving into tears. 

"Tsk! Tsk!" declared Fohippus gravely, 
"whatever can the matter be? Tell 
Uncle Hippo all about it." He blew her 
nose violently on his coat sleeve and 
kissed her tears away while the Mangle 
Worm ran for the smelling salts as he 
was feeling rather faint. 

(I»e sure to miss this grip(e)ing cereal 
in next week's Collegian.) 



The hard-working student janitors of 
Stockbridge Hall claim that four out of 
every five candy wrap|>ers passed over 
the counter at the College Store find their 
way to the floors of Stockbridge Hall. 

Military has degenerated or the qual- 
ity of students has improved since we 
were being trained as cannon fodder. 
We have watched, and listened to, hours 
of military drill, but in this time all the 
men together did not get as much advice 
and instruction as we did in a single hour. 
We were lectured by everyone from the 
Majors down to the seven other members 
of our squad but even now, in spite of 
the statement in the College Catalogue, 
we could not qualify as a "non-commis- 
sioned officer of cavalry." 



Some classes have already been beset 
by the adversities of hour-examinations. 
Isn't it a relief to know that "grades 
represent effort rather than ability, and 
information repeated rather than ab- 
sorbed"? Cnless you received an unfair 
grade this line of reasoning probably will 

not appeal to you. 



Something must be done about the 
traffic situation; it is impossible for two 
groups of people, each group four abre.iM. 
to pem 00 our sidewalks without the rude 
and brutal shock of violent physical con- 
tact. Politeness does not work, for the 
person who steps to one side is brusquely 
pushed all the way off the walk. 

Prcxy's unprecedented feat of playing 
golf around the Western Hemisphere has 
appeared in the sporting section of the 
Springfield I'nion. We maintain that 
the drawing of the golfer in the cartoon 
is not an accurate likeness. 



No one can beat us to declaring that 
the knowledge of how to manipulate a 
tractor is an essential to a farmer but 
prospective tillers of the soil should not 
be allowed to get into the habit of driving 
their machines under classroom windows 
as the\ are learning to do in the field 
behind the new Hort. Lab. 



Scribbtinqs 

lj>e Scribe 

"It pays to advertise" is an old saw, 
but from the results of the College ex- 
hibits this year both on the Campus and 
in Mechanics Building in BoetOO it 
seems that the "Ad" Club's slogan is 
still a significant phrase if we are to 
pay any attention to the utterances of 
such noted men as Payson Smith, Com- 
missioner of Education, Dr. Arthur W. 
Gilbert, Commissioner of Agriculture, 
and Charles A. Nash, General Manager 
of the Eastern States Exposition. All 
voiced the same opinion that these 
exhibits, besides being unique, were the 
best ways of showing to the people of 
the Commonwealth the work that is 
being carried on at this institution. 

Hut, according to Mr. Hawley, College 
secretary, from whom Ye Scribe gathered 
all this information, the work was of 
large proportions. Mr. Hawley, by the 
way, was the chairman of the committee 
in charge of the exhibits. Regarding the 
Boston exhibit, Ye Scribe asked the 
secretary: 

"What composed the Boston exhibit?" 

"We had four booths at Boston: one 
each for the Social Science, Physical and 
Biological Science and Home Economics 
divisions, one for the Agriculture and 
Horticulture divisions combined and one 
which contained a panorama of the 
Campus and a map of the State. The 
panorama for the last was painted by 
Reinholt while the map of the State 
showing graphically were the alumni and 
students of the College hailed from was 
done by Raphael Saraceni "M). The 
whole thing represented a good amount 
of work." 

"How long did it last?" put in Ye 
Scribe. 

"Two weeks; from Sunday, September 
2S to Saturday, October 11. It was 
estimated that in the time we hat! the 
exhibit in Boston, five hundred thousand 
people passed it." 

"What booth attracted the most 
attention from those who stopped to 
look at the exhibit?" 

"The Social Science booth seemed to 
attract most of the people who were very 
surprised to learn that the College offered 
so many courses in that field. One man 
who spent at least an hour in the Social 

Science group later tamed out to be a 

prominent man well-known throughout 
the State. Many stopped to read the 
papers written by the students." 

"What is your personal comment on 
the whole thing?" concluded Ye Scribe. 

"This: in general, the exhibit was not 
only attractive but showed in an interest- 
ing way the work being carried on at the 
College. It brought the College to the 
attention of the people in an intelligent 
way never known to them before." 



We would like to know if the S.S.A. 
students finally managed to crash the 
gate at the Amherst Theater Saturday 
night. 



NOTICE 

In accordance with the idea suggested 
in the Collegian a few weeks ago, a re- 
served student cheering section of five 
hundred seats will be roped off at the 
Worcester Tech game Saturday. No one 
but students with Student Activities 
tickets will be allowed in this section. It 
is requested that all student co-operate 
with the AthL-tic Department in this 
endeavor towards good cheering. 



If you wish a pleasant half hour of 
discission go to the Library and ask why 
the American Mercury is not to be found 
upon its shelves. 



The freshmen are so damned conscien- 
tious: they are not going to run the risk 
of social ostracism by those who believe 
that all inane college traditions arc an 
aid to building up the moral fibers. 



As the freshmen see the Horseshow: 
"What time is the Horseplay this after- 
noon?" 
"It ain't a Horseplay; it's a Horsemeet." 



Oh Yeah 



Stratton, Ralph E.. Boston 
Sullivan. James, Ilolyoke 
Tar low. Nat, Revere 
Thathcer. Eleanor, Athol 
Thurber. Stuart J . Brattleboro, Vt. 
Toko. Leo. Fitchburg 
Trott, Roberc L., Andover 
Turner Majorie, Yarmouthport 



FRESHMAN CROSS-COUNTRY 

Eleven freshmen have reported to 
Coach Derby for cross-country practice. 
A meet is expected about the first of 
November between the state college 
frosh and the Amherst yearlings. There 
may be a meet between the Stockbridge 
harriers and the Massachusetts frosh 
some time during the fall. The following 
men are working out regularly this fall: 
Bellows, Burr, Caird, K. Cole, Farrar, 
Nichols, Schenck, R. Snow, Thomas, 
W. W. Thompson, Walker. 



Varvantacy. Anthony, Shrewsbury 
Yuornos. Bruno K., Brighton 
Walsh. Stanley, Longmeadow 
Warren. Daniel W. Jr., Brookline 
Washburn. Reginald, Middleboro 
Watts, Gilbert C, Whitman 
Weidlich. Henry K.. Springfield 
Wheeler. Chester C Amherst 
Whitcomb, Donald. Somerville 
White. Howard B.. Fitchburg 
Whitmore. Charles. Forestdale 
Whitney, Leonard. Pittsfield 
Wilder. Eleanor M., Brookline 
Wiley. Arthur. Wakefield 
Williams, Dwight, West Haven, Ct. 
Williams, Ormond K.. Bridgeport. Ct. 
Wyatt. Ralph. Ardlar Farm. Pa. 




A Publicity-Supported College 

Figures and statistics are usualb 
reading. But a few summaries of ti | 
resulting from the preparation lot w 
legislative budget, which has just gon >j 
the Budget Commissioner at Bi 
reveal some interesting facts pence I 
the various sources of financial su| ■ |*r| 
for M.A.C. 

For the year which does November J 
there was available for general mantJ 
nance expenses: $1K1,.'J()5 from v.i 
Federal funds, §130,300 from trust I m 
(bequests, bookstore, dining hall recti pil 
and SI .037,000 from State appropriat > I 
Against the latter item, however, ihetj 
should be credited a total of approxj 
mately $270,000 of receipts from tuitiJ 
and fees, sales of products, fees for rC|| 
latory services, etc., which are polk U 
by the College and turned into the stai 
treasury, leaving the net cost to th 
Commonwealth for operating expense 
the College for the year at about $757, mil 

In addition to the cost of get en| 
maintenance, the State appropriated 
total of $220, 500 for special item-, 
permanent improvement OiOJ of the io,J 
of erection of the physical educatiorl 
building, remodeling of North Colln;t| 
new water mains, etc.). 

In brief, the total cost of the instituting 
of approximately $1,507,000 for I 
current year comes from the folio. \| 
sources: Federal funds, 11}?; trust funtl> 
9J; college receipts, 17*J; State fuii(l,| 

| -.Old' 

The budget proposals for next ycarl 
which have been approved by the Boat I 
of Trustees, call for an increase in thl 
net cost to the Commonwealth for operatj 
ing expenses of approximately $45.i)i' 
and the list of requested special item I 

permanent improvement totals $'{20,ih» 

It will be understood, of course, that! 

these figures cover the cost of all of tl;J 

nstitution's activities, including reside I 

teat hing. research and experimental wort| 

extension service, control service, etc. 



ALUMNI NOTE 

'02 Howard I. aw ton Knight, edi<:| 

of Experiment Station Record) reprel 

sented the office of the U. S. Departnxi 
of Agriculture at the fiftieth annivrr- u 

celebration O c t ober s and o of the Nc»l 
Jersey State Agricultural Experiment 
Station. 



DEAR OLD MASSACHUSETTS 

There is a certain valley 

By a river's golden strand, 
Where stands a noble college 

The fairest in the land. 
Well known through the country 

For truth and loyalty, 
Old Bay State's pride and glory 

She will always be. 

Chorus 

Dear old Massachusetts, 
Brave old Massachusetts, 

Honor and praise 

Throughout our days, 
We'll render unto thee, 
Dear old Alma Mater, 
Grand old Alma Mater, 

True as of yore, 

Forever more, 
Thy loyal sons we'll be. 

F. D.Griggs '13 



WHEN TWILIGHT SHADOWS 
DEEPEN 

When twilight shadows deepen 

And the study hour draws nigh, 
When shades of night are falling, 

And the evening breezes sigh, 
'Tis then we love to gather 

'Neath the pale moon's silvery spell. 
And lift our hearts and voices 

In the songs we love so well. 

Chorus 

Sons of old Massachusetts! 

Devoted sons and true, 
Bay State, my Bay State, 

We'll give our best to you. 
Thee, our Alma Mater, 

We'll cherish for all time; 
Should old acquaintance be forgot 

Massachusetts — yours and mine. 

F. D. Griggs 'H 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, ()( TOHEK 22, 1930 



SAVE YOUR GOOD CLOTHES! 

Landis textile weaving department reweaves acid holes, moth holes, button holes, tears, cuts, spots, cigarette burns, etc. 

Also instant service on dry cleaning, dyeing, remodeling and pressing 

Phone 81 1-W for Landis service! 



VARSITY TEAM BOWS LOW 

(Continued from Page 1) 

C.C.N. V. scored in the first minute of 

play when Kimball's kick was blocked on 

the Bay Staters' 0-yard line. Mond- 

-chein, Lavender back, advanced the 

ball to the one-foot line and I)ubinsk\ 

went through center for the initial score. 

bate in the second quarter, City College 

Intercepted a Massachusetts pass on the 

Lavender .'j5-yard line. On the next 

play, Schwartz, receiving a short pass 

from Eisenberg, ran 05 yards for a touch- 

lown. Schneer, star City College back, 

losed the scoring for that day early in 

the fourth quarter when he gathered in 

a punt and sprinted 05 yards for another 

touchdown. 

Kimball was the outstanding player 
for the Bay Staters until he was forced 
at of the game with injuries in the third 
quarter, Holmberg did some effective 
passing in the late stages of the game, 
but the Bay Staters could not push 
across another touchdown. 



ALUMNI APPROVE 
(Continued from Page 1) 

of the name Massachusetts State College. 

It should be distinctly noted that this 
present expression of opinion by the 
alumni of M.A.C. has nothing to do with 
the question of establishing a state uni- 
versity or making M.A.C. the nucleus of 
such a university. The organized alumni 
of M.A.C. have simply gone on record as 
believing that the present college would 
be more accurately described by another 
name. 

"Aggie" men with characteristic di- 
rectness, believe in calling a spade a 
■pade and feel that since the college is 
really more than an agricultural college, 
it should be given a name indicative of 
the service rendered, i.e., Massachusetts 
Mate College. 

Charles II. Gould 'lti 

President, Associate 
Alumni of M.A.C. 



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Henry Adams & Co. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SERVICE Telephone 55 

The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 



You have tried the rett? 

Now Try the Best. 

And that's the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"Goodyear Welt System Employed" 



INTERNA riONAL RELATIONS 
CLUB 

At the last meeting of the International 
Relations Club the following officers were 
elected for the ensuing year: president, 
Louren M. Tashjian '31; secretary, Miss 
Mary K. Black "88. The Club plans to 
hold a series of meetings at which noted 
men will speak and lead the discussions 
on subjects relating to international 
problems. At this meeting tentative 
plans were considered for the Annual 
Model League of Nations Assembly 
which is the climax of the year's work in 
the Club. 



HORSE SHOW 
(Continued from Pafte 1) 

was second, while General rode by Miss 
Martha Allis took third plate. 

Class VI was made up of jumpers, 
performance counting. The winners and 
their mounts were: first, Pvt. Creary on 
Duchess; second, Sgt. Tanner on Day 
break; and third, Maj. Cordon Heron 
on Snooks. 

Dr. William Collins and Capt. Sumner 
acted as judges. Sergeant Cronk was 
announcer. 



CO-ED NOTES 
(Continued from Page 2) 



Taylor, Mary 
Snow, Elizabeth 
Stevens, Doris 
Tiffany. Grace 
Townsend, Eleanor 
Heywood, Dorothy 
Benson, Elo 
Pushee. Ruth 
Skipton, Al 



IlillberK. Pauline 
I liitchins, Louise 
Jackson. Harriet 
JCfMCS, Marie 
McCarthy, Shirley 
MacDonald, Katherine 
Merrilt, Helen 
Peaslee, Sarah 
Power-., Helen 
Kdu l.iiid. Laura 
Smith, Edith 
Stoeber, Elorein e 
Tomlinson, Mary 
Wheeler. Betty 
Woodbury. Prances 



PATRONIZE 
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R. L. BATES, North Amherst 

S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Oculltu' Prescription* Filled. Broken lenae* 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
i PLEASANT STREET, (up one Bight) 



College Drug Store 



W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS 



REPRINTS 



$1.00 



NEW TITLES 



LIFE OF CHRIST by Papini 
BEACH COMBER IN THE 

ORIENT by Foster 
BLACK LAUGHTER by Powys 
PLUCK AND LUCK by Benchley 
BISMARCK by Ludwig 



RISE OF THE HOUSE OF 
ROTHSCHILD by Corti 
LIFE OF THE BEE by Maeterlinck 
MICROBE HUNTERS by lie Kruif 
WHY WE BEHAVE LIKE HUMAN 
BEINGS by Dorsey 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



PURE WOOL SWEATERS 

There is nothing better than those made by Oakes 
Bros. Carried in stock in Black, Navy Blue, Maroon 

and White. 

Priced at $8.50 

Other all wool sweaters in heavy weights at $5 and $6.50 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



COMMUNICATIONS 



Hie C'olletii.in acceptl ii" rcjooOaibtUty for opin- 
ion voired in "The Eoi urn " It sJnH to awa .1 
a means of Kivmit npiiwafclll to student Opinion, 
and will print any view* expressed rationally and 
sanely, unless the editors feel that they UC ju--ti 
Bad in aanpressitit then hrraiiar of unfair pat 
tonal att.uk. Coin 11u1nit.it Urns must tie Hiwhitn to 
500 words. 

Harvard l' diversity 
October 1(1, 1890 

To the Editor of the Collegian'. 

Co education must be weighing heavily 
on President Thatcher's UMMCieaCC when 
he allows himself to be quoted , and to 
look in the dictionary lor the meaning 
too. Of ionise, we never realized that 
co -education sukfcests that the two sexes 
are to be mixed in the same college, or 
thereabouts. But then, to conipens.ite 
for such triteness the Collegian still roots 
for Massachusetts State; and that bit 
about too few cuts was really choice. 
Aren't you becoming somewhat and. u ions, 

Editor? 

There are filteen of us down here at 
Harvard, all Bay Staters too, and while 
we are fermenting an article, for the 
Collegian's columns, dealing with Mr. 
(iore in red letters, I thought I might 
sneak in a few hints. 

In the first place, Kongo is spelled with 
a "K", and since the KoagO Board of 
Health is not deatl, we resent any African 
connect ions whatsex'ver. 

For the first time in five years the 
Collegian frankly admits the truth about 
football. Instead of some fat head iroon- 
ing over the "Aggie Fight," the team is 
a disgrace. How does the Athletic Office 
account for its exhibits? Perhaps glade 
t ion, the return ol the ice a^e, you know. 
Sonic one or some thing is fro/en in the 
vicinit> of Amherst; do >ou agree? 

\-> every pacifist knows, the suspense 
of fighting for aOmething dear |ivee the 
kick that semis the warrior blood to 
victory. We are with you for Massadm 
scl!\ State, unconditionally! 

Henry Wilhelm Jensen 



To the Kditor of the Collegian: 

The nit system of Massachusetts 
State is quite unfortunate. In fact, in as 
much as it pertains to freshmen and 
sophomores, it is a crime. Juniors and 
seniors are allowed a mere ten percent of 
1 lass cuts, while freshmen and sophomores 
are not allowed a sinulc 1 lass cut. That 
is abominable. 

Obviously, the faculty must have sonic 
reason for imposing these restrictions. 
Cpon inquiry it was found that one ol 
the reasons for such action was that it 
was desired to keep the students well 
bound to the College, esjiecially cm 
week-ends. The faculty's want ink" to 
keep the students well linked to their 
Alma Mater can well be appreciated, and 
they should be honestly lauded in their 
endeavors to increase the already high 
interest which the students have in the 
State College. But, the question arises, 
haven't they taken tlie wrong method of 
attack? 

The present cut system defeats this 
aim of making Massachusetts ap|>ear as 
a real college. The student of Massa- 
chusetts hasn't much opportunity to get 
home on week-ends and to talk with 
other students on the relative merits of 
their schools. And when he does get the 
chance to talk with students of other 
colleges, his conversation is very likely 
to amount to this: "Gee, we don't do 
things that way at Massachusetts." 
Things like that are quite likely to lower 
the student's own estimation of Massa- 
chusetts State. It surely doesn't speak 
well of it to be students of other colleges, 
and to the prospective student it is rather 
discouraging. One might argue that we 
don't want students who come here be- 
cause of an attractive cut system; that 
we want students who come here to study. 
That is quite right: students who come 
to Massachusetts are expected to put 
studies first. It must be remembered 
however, that if a student is kept with his 
nose to the grindstone he will soon become 
mentally tired and will end in failure, or 
he will soon become disgusted with this 
process called education. Then the spirit 
of the College is lost. 

Let it be remembered, then, that the 
plea for a more liberal cut system is not 



PROFESSOR DUGGAN GIVE8 

LLC IT l R IS OVER RADIO 



lo those who aic interested in inter 
national problem*, and who have access 

to a radio receiver there is coming during 

the next three months eleven exceptional 
opportunities tor broadening the know I 
cil^c in this held. Prof. Stephen P. 
Dtlftgan, director of the Institute ol 
International Education, will deliver, on 
a nation wide network of the Columbia 
Broadcasting System every Thurscla> at 
'"> p. 111., a series of l. r > minute addresses 
on the general topic "Our Changing 
World." Due to the short length of 
time given to each subject Professor 
Duggaa'l statements must necessarily 
be to the point. The program is as 
follows: 

Oct. 88 Germany; The Conflict of 

Political and Social Ideals 

Oct. .'in Italy: The Fascist Conception 

ol Society. 
Nc«\. ii Russia: The R ev e r sal of Social 

Values 

Nov. 13 China: The Disintegration of a 
Civilization 

Nov. L'(l Japan: Mediating between Mast 
and West 

Nov. 27 Turkey: The Extinction of 

Moslem Culture 

Dec. I India: Is a Solution Possible? 
\hc. II The United States: A Civiliza 

lion in Rapid Involution 
Dec. IS The Civilization ol Tomorrow 
Dec-. 28 The hut tire of Primitive 

Peoples 



a pica for license, but a pica embodying 
these things: (1) mental recreation, which 
i-^ essential loi all high scholarly attain 
nieiits, and, (L'i the building ol a higher, 
wider, more lasting interest in Massa 
chusetts State as a real college, cm a par 
with the highest inst it ut ionsof tin country. 

I). 



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HALLOWE'EN 

Invitations, Tallies 
Place Cards and Witches 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 




Pardon Our Enthusiasm 

If you could only sec the 
suits of Oxford (iray and 
Canyon Blue that predom- 
inate in the new fall 

clothing and 

hear the nice things that 
people gay about them . . . . 
you would share our 
enthusiasm too. 

You hail really better 
come in and see what it 
is all About 

they're only thirty live, 
forty and forty five dollars 
you know, and with two 
trousers. 

Carl H. Bolter, Inc. 

where the M.A.C. man finds 

what he wants at the price 

he likes to pay -- 



A 



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THEATRE 



T 



One of the Publix Theatres 
3 Shows Daily: 2.30 - 6.30 - K.30 



WKD.-TIIUKS. OCT. 22-23 

"FOR THE LOVE 0XIL 

with I.11 k M 11II1..II Elliott N UK' nt. 

Silly st. ut. 'fnfsar 1 Urayjataa 
A ww ;iiii(l<- mi mii'lc'iii 111.11110I li<«- with its 
II. in- ol night ■ lube, 1 nay .ut and whoopee pat 
tic and a husband's hard fishl to keep his wife 
from u Ins iiimli in 

SKI. Ii I I- l> KlfORI SI li|l.( is 



FRI.-SAT. OCT. 24-25 

1 I.AKA HOW in 

'HER WEDDING NITE' 

with < harlei Riunriesand Sheets liallstla f 

CtafS'l tHWl IHlll.lll! I' < ollH'lly l|r>t 

Adrl'd: Terrytaoai 'Indian I adds tc ' 

Movietone Ad ParaflMMM Neva 

Srnwtt ' otri« - 'ly "Hello Television" 



MON.-'ILE. OCT. 27-28 

NAM V CARROLL ih 

"LAUGHTER" 

with 1' ri'ili rn k M.m h 



THE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

On your many visits up town, enjoy the hospi- 
tality of the Candy Kitchen where the college 
atmosphere prevails and where food of quality is 
served at moderate prices. 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 






U. A, C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1930 






KNOX 
HATS 



H1CKEY- FREEMAN CLO rH ES 
Hickey-Freeman clothes look so well, keep looking well so long.^they are the finest 

kind of a business investment. Consult "TOM . 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



BURBERRY 
OVERCOATS 



II. S. ARMY BAND 
(Continued from Page I) 

and its numerous band* t«» draw from, 
this circumstance is happily met. I be 

problem then is one of constant rehearsal. 

"Our aim is to achieve an organ like 

quality. I rsonsider this property <>f the 
band particularly valuable on tour, where 
om concert! are delivered for the moal 
part indoora. I can well imagine the 
hesitancy ■ peraon might have gotten 
himself ihut up in an auditorium with a 
band unleaa he appreciates that it does 
possess this symphonic quality .11111 is as 
easy <"< the ear-druma a* a symphony 
orchestra. With this fact in mind, our 
tour concerta have been planned ami 
with regard to its importance they will 
be rendered." 

How well Capt. Staiinanl has succeeded 
in his ideal is attested by 1 few of the 
criticisms of experts in the cities in which 
the Band has appeared on tour. Follow- 
ing are a few excerptn: 

"That a large band properly conducted 

Can nearly approach a symphony orchestra 

in its range of note, its p reci s ion <>f exe- 
cution ami soltnes, of tone, was demon- 
strated l.v (apt. \V. J. Staiinanl, lea.ler 

of the United States Army Band in the 

State Armory last Bight." Utica Ob- 

srrvcr Pisfxih h. 

•'The concert was con c e d ed to be the 

finest Of its kind ever heard here, the 

symphonic effects obtained from ex- 
clusively hand instruments being per- 
fection, the silver clarinets lending tonal 

sweetness ami l.eatity." Xrvhur^h, .V. 

) . News 

"Down the broad toad of melody, for 
whose varied 'scenery' a seasoned mili- 
tary band is after all. a particularly 

adequate vehicle, Sanduskiana were swept 
in two co n cer t! Monday by the I . S. 
Army Hand, Under direction of (apt. 
William J. Staiinanl. . . 

"In range varying from the broad 
sweep of the majestic overt-re to Wag- 
ner's opera 'Riena' and the descriptive 

'In a Chinese (.arden.' to the dainty ami 
ectntillating 'Yanite.' as played in saxo- 
phone solo, there was a little ot every- 
thing for the lover ot real music last 

night." Samimsky, 0., ftrguter byB.P.M. 



AMONC; THE NEW BOOKS 

•Till: AWAKENING COLLEGE" 
By Clarence C. Little 



ANNUAL IIORT. SHOW PLANS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

menial growers. The committee is com- 
posed of Man N. King, Theodore Rubin, 

Charles II. Salenius, and Robert E 
Stuart, all ot the class ot 1931. 

Education, not competition, will be 
the motive ol the olericulture show. < lo« 
half of the exhibit will be devoted to 
showing the trail of produce from grower 
to consumer. The other hall of tin- 
exhibit will illustrate three vitamine 
families in their relation to nutrition. 



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"The agricultural colleges have played 
cleverl) on the sympathy of the laming 
element in the population, with every 

variation ot technique known to any 
skilled group which has successfully 
learned how to capitalize on the . . . rural 
legislator or farmer. 

"In his review ot the present status ol 
agricultural education in the United 
States, Shepanlson, who has just con- 
ducted a survey of this field for the 

General Education Hoard, states that 

'Massachusetts Agricultural Colh'ge is 
the only Land Grant College devoted 
exclusively to agriculture and subjots 
related thereto.' This is an indication of 
how far the others have departed from 
their humble origin. 

". . . The simple truth is that there is 
not suffiiient demand for undergraduate 
work in agriculture alone to justify their 
continued existence. . . 

"At first the agricultural college vali- 
antly labored, like the proverbial country 
girl, to be true to its original purpose. 
It offered a simple curriculum in under- 
graduate work. . . 

"Swamped by the growth of this de- 
mand (for liberal education! and worried 
by <le< reasing interest in agricultural 
college work, the Land ('.rant Colleges 
did two things both shrewd and wise 
from the point of self-preservation. They 
multiplied the number of subjects and 
courses in agriculture to give the out- 
ward appearance of prosperity and to 
keep up with the modern tendency to 
serialize observable in all other college 
courses. They also began, quietly at 
first, and then with increasing boldness. 

,„ develop liberal arts depart ments. •'While busily engaged in developing, 
divisions or colleges to compete with tinder well camouflaged plans, units ... 
other units ol that tvpe already i„ liberal arts, the Land (.rant Colleges 

were always very careful to keep fresh 
the contacts with the rural members of 
the state legislature, the state grange, 
the rural press and all other powerful 
political agents of that general type. 
They did this more or less under the 
surface until the desire on the part of 
the farmers to send their children to a 
liberal arts college in order that they 
might receive "all advantages' which 
were given to the children of the city 
folk, became outspoken and widespread. 
It finally assumed the nature ot a general 
demand. 



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With participation in two air meets to 
their credit, owning three ships valued 
at 11800, and having made more than 
400 safe flights since last October 1st in 
which there were only three minor crack 
ups, the University of Wichita Clider 
Club has realized its dream, according to 

George Baughman, president. 

Starting with no material or money, 
with only an elementary knowledge of 
aeronautics, a group of engineering stu- 
dents on the Wichita campus founded 
the Glider Club last year. Members of 
the club built two of the ships during 
spare time, and after work during the 
summer. The third plane was purchased 
from a local concern. It has a wing span 
of 58 feet and weighs 180 pounds, and 

requires a pilot to sail it. 

Air meets in which the university dub 

participated were at Hounngtoa and 

Blackwell, Oklahoma, where they won a 

first place. N.S.F.A. News Service. 



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DEBATERS MEET AMHERST 

IN INFORMAL DEBATE 

The Massachusetts Debating Club met 
with Amherst College debaters last 
Sunday, October 19, at the First Con- 
gregational Church of Amherst. The 
debate was held before the Christian 
Endeavor Society of which one hundred 
and twenty-five members were present. 
After the debate the debaters led the 
society into a lively discussion of pro- 
hibition. Moth the debate and the dis- 
cussion were very well received and 
enjoyed. The debate was not a formal 
varsity debate so no decision was ren- 
dered. 



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"They then Stepped t<> the center of 

the stage, bowed politely, and in .t sten- 
torian voice announced to the rural 

audience, that had begun t<> disperse: 
'Ladies and gentlemen; why leave this 
show to go to another? We ha\c de- 
veloped as varied and cultural a program 
U lias any other institution. . .' 

"This technique has work admirably." 
Such a theme provokes comment not 
against Mr. Little, for no doubt his 
analysis of the Land Grant College situ- 
ation is correct, but concerning the re- 
lations of Massachusetts to the dis- 
cussion. 

First, why are we misrepresented as 

1 e'ng "devoted exclusively to agriculture 
and subjects related thereto?" Second. 
why must we continue to labor under 
the "agriculture" misnomer, for, if there 
is not "sufficient demand for under- 
graduate work in agriculture to justify 
the continued existence" of agricultural 
colleges in general, how- can there be 

"sufficient demand" in Massachusetts, a 

notoriously unagricultural common- 
wealth? 

Third, now t hat we have reached, by 
what means as have been used, that 
final step outlined by Little, why can we 
not put aside the name agriculture, as 
have most of the other Land Grant 
Colleges, and be .1 college of liberal arts 
in name as well as in practice? Let us 
cast off the tolled rags of agriculture and 
put on the mantle of an arademii student 

body, students of Massachusetts State 
College 



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NOTICE 

Commencing today we w ill call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

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Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1930 



Number 5 



Completion of New Building 
Will Culminate Old Dreams 



Curry Hicks, Head of Physical Edu- 
cation Department, Largely Re- 
sponsible for Structure 



I his afternoon returning alumni and 
guests of the students will have the 
irtunity of seeing how far the con- 
duction of the Physical Education 
Building has progressed. Those who have 
-, ,n it in its earlier stages will be deeply 
impressed at the way it has grown in the 
last few weeks. Urged on by the approach 
,>f winter, the constructors have rushed 
I only this afternoon finished enclosing 
the entire building. This means that the 
irorfc can continue through the winter, 
uninterrupted in inclement weather. To 
■apply heat to the workers it will l>e 
■ ssary to tap the pipe line which goes 
Irom the Drill Hall to the Page Labora- 
tory. This temporary arrangement will 
suffice until next summer when a new 
line will be laid direct from the central 
aing plant. 

The Campaign 
For thirty years the College asked for 
a new Physical Education building but 
the legislature consistently refused to 
■ nsider it. As a result everyone came to 
realise that if we were to have one it 
must be erected independently of the 
S'ate. With this purpose in mind the 
i.iiiipaign was launched at a meeting of 
the Boston Alumni on March 1, 1928 
under the direction of Prof. Curry S. 
Hicks, head of the Athletic Department. 
1'rofessor Hicks obtained a leave of 
.il>sence to work on the campaign, and is 
still busy with its many intricacies. It 
largely through his efforts that the 
lung, discouraging campaign was success 
lul and that the State finally agreed to 
pay part of the expense on a 00-40 basis. 
When the building is complete it will 
stand as a memorial to his services. 
To be Dedicated in June' 
Once the money was assembled the 
real proved easy and, despite supersti- 
tion, the first shovelful of earth was 
turned Friday, June 18, 1 ( ».«>. In four 
months the dream of a generation has 
grown to its present form. By next Easter 
Hit building will be completed. A month 
latir all the equipment will be installed. 
B) Commencement 1081 it will be ready 
for dedication. Extensive plans are being 
(Continued on Page 5) 

COLLEGE CELEBRATES 
HOME COMING DAY 

■me and Informal Dance Hold 

Spotlight. Theta Chi Wins 

House Prize 




Curry S. Hicks 



One of the most successful and enjoy- 

of Homecoming Days in recent years 

i- now history and happy memories. The 

lights of the day were the football 

* with Worcester Tech and the fat* 

il dance held in the Drill Hall in the 

ling, One hundred and twenty-five 

ilea attended. Yitton's Rhythm 

p supplied the music of jazzy steps 

-low waltzes. The Rhythm Kings 

bered twelve and deserve all the 

K which has been given them. They 

excellent. A feature of their playing 

an interpretation of "Sons of Old 

Massachusetts" which was rendered by 

on" Mullins, pianist of the Rhythm 

- and a member of the claM of '27. 

piece was much applauded and an 

re called for. 

>i /\ " Bartsch was chairman of the 
rating committee. As usual under 
i •( tion, the work was well done and 
(Continued on Pages) 



MUSIC AND DANCING 
TO tEATURE EVENING 

Variety of Decoration and Novel 

Features Mark Fraternity 

Celebrations 

General festivities of the "Town Fight" 
today will be finished up by music and 
darning in Fraternity Bow between the 
hours of 5 and 1 1 80 p. m. Main alumni 
are expected to be back on campus and 
stores of out-of-town ladies will take part 
in the revelries. 

Securing its music from the local 
talent, Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, and Lambda Chi Alpha will trip 
to the strains of "(ieorge Flood's Kampus 
Kuttups," "The Freshmen Orchestra," 
and "The Little Serenade re" respectively. 
Bartsch re|>orts that the decorations for 
PW Sigma Kappa will suggest architec- 
tural outlines against an evening sky. 
Hallowe'en, in general, is to be the 
motive for the decorations in all the 
houses. Chaperons for Phi Sigma Kappa 
are Mr. and Mrs. Robert I). Ilawley, 
for Sigma Phi Epsilon are Prof, and Mrs. 
Brooks I). Drain, and for Lambda Chi 
Alpha are Professor and Mrs. Marshall 
(). Lanphear together with Prof, and 
Mrs. Curry S. Hicks. 

Kappa Sigma, Q.T.V., and Alpha 
Gamma Kho will dance to Mack Don 

nell's Orchestra, "Bob" Miller's Band, 

and Bouchatei's Scrcnadcrs, respectively, 

all from Northampton. Prof, and Mrs. 
Continued on Page 5i 

Professor Rand's Play 

to be Given at Revue 

Many Freshmen Win Parts 



ARTICLE 8 REMOVED J 

At ■ meeting of the Faculty Student 
Life Committee last Wednesday, Ar- 
ticle S of the Fraternity Dance rules 
WU removed. This action is the result 
of Strong student opposition which 
Started last spring and was continued 
this fall. In response to request! horn 

all the fraternities and the co eds, and 

from the Senate, Adelphia and the 

lnteifraternity Conference, the com- 
mittee reconsidered their decision, and 
agreed to give the students an Oppor- 
tunity to try their system. 

The original rule which prohibited 
the use of upstairs rooms at fraternity 
dances has been changed so that it 
low reads somewhat as follows: "Att 

all fraternity dances the rooms on the 

first and second floors must be open 
and lighted at all times. No guest is 

to go above the second floor. Chaper- 
ons must consist of two couples or 
then equivalent who must be free to 
visit the rooms at any time. House 
presidents will be directly responsible 
for any errors of conduct at their 
dances." 

The Committee wishes the students 
to know that this is only an experi- 
nient and will be r e co nsid ere d at the 
nd of the term. If there are any 
evidences ot lack of judgment during 
this period) Article 8 will be re-estab- 
lished. It therefore behooves every* 
one to do his bit in seeing that nothing 
objectionable occurs. 



State College and Amherst 

Decide Town Title Today 




WORCESTER ENGINEERS 
DEFEAT MASSACHUSETTS 

Kimball Again Stars as Bay Staters 
Receive Setback in Hard- 
Fought Came 



K 

I 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 

OF THE WEEK 

ntrary to their former sardonic 

of referring to Massachusetts 

era as "Farmers" and "Agrari- 

the Worcester Telegram last 

lay wrote a very fair account of 

Massachusetts-Worcester Tech 

and proclaimed us the "State 

ge" and "Bay Staters." 



"The Americans Come" is the name of 
the Roister Doister play for the next 
Aggie Revue. The play was written by- 
Professor Rand and will be presented 

under his di r ec t i o n. A large number 

turned out for the try-outs. Especially 
worthy of mention is the number of 
freshmen who sought parts. The play 
will be ready for presentation sometime 
in January and, besides being shown in 
Stockbridgc, will be presented in the sur- 
rounding towns. If the road trip is suc- 
cessful, and the play well received, the 

play will most likely be chosen as the 
From Show. The following obtained 
parts in the try outs. 



Massachusetts' gridiron warriors went 
down for their fourth defeat of the season 
00 Saturday, O cto be r ~'>, at Alumni Field, 
when they met their old rivals, Worcestei 
Tech. A 30-yard run by Kane in the 
first quarter gave the visitors an early 
lead over the home team, and the re- 
mainder of the game consisted of a 
punting duel between Kimball of Massa 
chusetts and Asp of Tech. 

During the first quarter the Engineers 
had the advantage of a strong wind and 
were able to work the pigskin down the 
field in a one-sided exchange of punts. 
When within scoring distance, Kane 
skirted the Hay Stater's left end for a 
30-yard dash which resulted ill the only- 
tally of the game. The try for the extra 
point failed. 

Kneeland and llolmberg showed up 
well for Massachusetts during the second 
period. Due to the consistent gains made 
by these players and long punts by Kim- 
ball, the ball was advanced gradually into 
enemy territory, and the half ended with 
the ball on the visitor's IX- yard line. 

Kneeland's run to midficld after the 
kickoff in the second half was the fore 
runner of a series of long gains, in which 
Wood and llolmberg advanced the ball to 
an easy scoring position. A fumble under 
the shadow of the goal posts, however, 
Spoiled the home team's chances for a 
tally, and the quarter ended with the ball 
in the center of the field. 

During the remainder of the contest, 

(Continued on Page 5; 



C. H. Hinchey ':« 
Miss Mildred Twiss "33 

William BoswOTth, Jr. '31 

Miss Detroit Wright '31 

Misi PmulitM Sj.ii wak '.'11 
Arthur Johnson '31 
N. B. Kill '34 
\V. Southwortli :il 
Alan ( liudwii k '31 
Brute Bottomly "31 
Miss Ruth Scott '.'11 
Mi^- Shirley McCarthy : *' 
Miss Kvclyn Lyman "3l 
Miss Carole Anderson ".i2 
George Field '31 
Kenneth Hodge '32 
Quartet under direction Kenneth Kodge and 
dancing act directed by Miss Bracket. 

Understudies are: Norman Myrkk '31, Miss 
Jackson '34, Frederick Whittum '31, Leonard 
Bartlett '31, Walter Bonney '31. 



Mr. Pierpont 

Mrs. Pierriont 

Tom Pierpont 

Ruth 

Helen 

Or. Bowditch 

Christopher Kail 

Charles McMurray 

Professor Pemberley 

Rev. A. K. Ward 

Mrs. Ward 

Hilda 

Mary 

Miss Kenney 

Mr. Cox 

Bill Barton 



Thomas K. Mlnkstein 

MINKSTEIN DESIRED 

TO BEAT AMHERST 

Dead Leader, Football Star, Also Took 
Part in Other Activities 

"Mink" played on the varsity for two 
years and in every game his tall figure 

stood out. To the average crowd srboss 

attention is focused on the ball carriers 

the li nem en .ire Inconspicuous but 

"Mink's" ability and strength at tackle 

store apparent even to the average 
spectator. He charged into every play, 

usually to the sorrow of the opposing 

team. His play was always < lean, always 

hard, alwavs sportsmanlike. Those ol us 
who are iip|MTi lassmen CM vividly re 
member seeing "Mink's" red jerseyed 
figure darting out of a scrimmage to grab 
a ball carrier and throw him back toward 
his own goal. 

Thomas E. Minksteiu was ns prominent 
in other activities as in football: his 
shooting has been the margin of victory 
in several hard fought basketball games; 
he was an honor man in his studies and a 
member ol the College Senate. Tales are 
still told of his ability in fraternity "bull 
sessions" and there ,ne some members of 
last year's freshmen (lass who remember 
that, when they were still wearing their 
caps, "Mink" saved them from a beating 
by a gang of town toughs by threatening 
to "beat up the whole gang if you don't 
shut up!" 

"Mink's" gre.ii ambition was to heal 
Amherst. He had e xp ected to do it this 
year as the captain of the team but 

win or lose, we know that he would al- 
ways plav fair and (lean like the tine 
sportsman that he WU 






CAM PI'S CALENDAR 



"Tht man who does the most is the man 
who has the moil Is <!•>." 



Saturday, November 1 
House Dmh i I 

6.00 p. m. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
7.00 p. m. l^amlxl.i Chi Alpha 
7.30 p. m. Alpha Gamma Kho 
7.00 p. m. Alpha Sigma Phi 
5.0O p. in. Thrla Chi 
7.30 p. m. Kappa Kp-ilon 
7.30 p. in. Phi Sigma Kappa 
7.00 p. in. Kappa Sigma 
K.00 p. m. Q.T.V. 

2.00 p. m. Varsity Football: Amhtr-t at 
Alumni Fi'ld 
Sunday, November 2 

'.cOO a. m. Chapel: Rev. James G. Gilkey, 
South Congregational Church, Springfield. 
3.00 p. m. Libera] < luh Meeting at "W 
Building: Tinker Smith on "Militarism 
and Education.'' 
Monday, November 3 
X.oo a. m. Chapel: Tucker Smith. 

Tuesday, November 4 

0.30 p. m. Band Rehearsal, Stockbridge 

Kail. 

8.00 p. m. Combined Chorus Rehearsal, 
"M" Building. 
Wednesday, November 5 

8.00 p. m. Orchestia Rehearsal, Stockbridge 



Dr. Gilkey Conducts 

First Sunday Chapel 

Springfield Divine Noted for Fine 

Presentations 

Tomorrow, November 2, at 9 a. in .. 
the annual series <>f Sunday Chapels will 

com m e n ce; and they will continue! as 

usual, until the beginning of the third 

term. Main of the speakers engaged for 

these exercises are prominent men in 
I heir various communities and not a lew 

are nationally known. 

Dr. James Gordon Gilkey, pastor of 

the South Congregational Chun h in 

Springfield is to c o n duc t the exercise to 

morrow. He is a well known speaker at 
M.A.C, having often begun the series of 

Sunday Chapels, and his force of person- 
ality makes him a welcome visitor on the 
campus. Among the outstanding charac- 
teristics of Dr. Gilkey's talks are their 
direct approach to the subject, their 

striking presentation of each sub topic, 
and their definite com lusions. 



NOTICE 

The annual faculty dinner 'informal; 
will be held in Draper Hall at &45 p. m., 
November Sth. Tickets ($1.00) will be on 
sale until November T>th at the Treasurer's 
Office, Stockbridge Hall, and Wilder Hall. 



Crippled Amherst Team Will Attempt 

to Retain Title. Hay Staters 

Confident of Victory 

This afternoon, the lord Jeffs and the 

State Collegians meet on Alumni Field 

to decide the town giid championship for 
1930. According to observationa, both 

teams aie about on a par this year for 
(his encounter, due to a number of 
injuries which the Amherst team re- 
ceived in the Wcslcyan encounter last 

Saturday. 

Daily workouts have been in order 
during the past week in an attempt to 

construct s ball-carrying combination of 

"Fred ' Knutson, "liunny" C.ottlieb, 
"AI" Hutchinson, and "Hob" Hogue to 
lake the place of the stellar backfield 

which was completely rtisiwgsnised by 

injuries incurred during the Wesleyan 

game. 

( ieorge Cadigan, (lever sophomore back, 
who received internal injuries which re- 
sulted in partial paralysis is recovering 
quickly and it is hoped that he will be 
able to play with the Lord Jeffs in the 
decisive l.ittle Three battle with Williams 
On November 15, "Del" Kenyon, who has 
played first string (enter for Amherst, 
has been groomed to take the place of 
Cadigan in the kicking game as Cadigan 
has done most of the punting in the past 

Captain "Ham" Tener received in- 
juries to his side and hip and Del'as<pia 
most likely will be missing from the Lord 
Jell lineup because Of injuries. Westfall, 
devm Substitute guard, is laid up with a 
broken leg. 

If the quartet of Knutson, Gottlieb, 
Hutchinson, and Hogue sees action 

against the State College men this 
afternoon, it will be the lightest backfield 
lo start a vaisity game in live seasons for 
the average weight of these ball toters is 
only I ")."> pounds pei man. 

Mass.ii husctts has lieen almost as un- 
fortunate in their list of injured players, 
with the "Mighty Mite" Ralph Kneeland 
out of play for the next week and a half, 
nursing an injury to his arm which he 

received in the Worcester Tech game 

last Saturday. "Art" I'.iown is recovering 
from a slight indisposition and should 

'Continued on I'age •> . 

NEW COLLEGE SONG BY 
CAPT. E. M. SUMNER 

New Song lias Pep and Fire to Suit 
A Football Fiftht 

This aftemoon is beksg heard for the 
first time in football atmosphere Captain 

E. Miles Sumner's new march "Fight 
Massachusetts." The musk and words 
for this song were written List spring by 
the Captain, a band arrangement of 
which has been made by llendrii k 

Schekon, band leader of the S ev e n th 
Field Artillery at Tort Ethan Allen, a 

personal friend of ( 'aptain Sumner. S hel- 
ton, who has written many man lies, has 
done s hue piei <• of work in making tin 
band arrangement of the new man h. 

"Fight Massachu etta" was srritten to 

give Bay State a Sttapp) man hini^ song, 
one which would be suitable for a foot- 
ball game, and one to inspire the team 
to fight. Captain Sumner has succeeded 

signally in his attempt. The tune is 
catchy with great opportunit) for har- 
mony in singing, while the words an 

appropriate and fit the music. It was 

planned to let Captain Sumner lead the 
United States Army Hand in one numliei 
last night, and he hoped to have them play 

"Tight Massai husetts." 
The college band is playing "Tight 

Massai husetts" today. The words for 
.he chorus are printed herewith. 

'Tight, ft yi yight Massachusetts, 

Tight, fi yi yight every play; 

Tight, fi-yi yight for a torn hdown, 

Fight all your might today. 

Fight down the field, Massai husetts, 

The Stars in the Stripes will gleam; 

Fi-yi-yifcht, fi-yi-yight for Did Hay Slate 

Tight for the TEAM, TEAM, TEAM. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1930 






j 



Zbc tTmssacbusctts Golleaian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural Cotlcge. Publkhed every 

Wednesday l>y the students. ^^^^^___ 



HOARD OF EDITORS 



Frank T. Douolam 11 

l:,liltir in i 



John R. GUBNABD "31 
Manati*t Editor 



Sally E. Hkaiu.ky '31 



ASS(i( IA1 B EDITORS 

l.l-.wis B. CU( INOI IA "SI 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 
Editorial 



Frans T. Dot ci uw 

Interviews 
John K. GUKNAKO '31 

AlhleliiN 
Frank L. Springbb '38 

Will 1AM II U'iak '33 



•31 



ll. Daniel Daw inc 

Alumni and I'.iinlly 

Sally E. Bradi n '31 

Campus 

l.KWIS It. ( I ■ INOI IA "31 

EOMOND Nash "33 



II. IUMKI. DASI4M '11 



•:n 



Feature 
LSOFOl I) TAXAHAIHI 91 



BUSINESS DEPARTMEN I 

Paul A. Smith '31 
Butimsi Miir 



V. Kinsi i.y Won rt m '31 
Advertisint Ma 

Eric II. Wki ikri.ovv, Jr. '33 



Itiisliifss Assistants 
Wii liam A. Johnson '33 



David \i Naion 91 

I in iilutiuii Ma* 

K i . s s i i n B. HoDGl 



Subset iptions *J.(H) per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, iubtcriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and midei graduate conli ihutions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or noticei must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

BaUred M •econd-clat* inattei at the Amber* Port OnVe. Accepted fof iMlMns ;>t special rate of 
postage provided foi In Section 1103, At t m t ). tober, 1917. authorized August 30, IBM. 



Oh Yeah 

We are always amazed to sec how lew 

nun escort or accompany co-eds to the 

various athletic functions. Most ol us 

agree that va arc parsimonious to a 
degree but that is not ;• good alibi for 
the co-eds purchase their own athletic 
tickets. And if the nirls read the Novem- 
ber Woman'* Home Companion, ignorance 

of the name cannot be the cause. No. 
after all the reason is thai the men are 
afraid to ask a co-ed M else that the 
co-eds refuse the proffered invitation-. 

Speaking from personal experience we 

would say thai the cause is oh. none 

of your damned business. 



The BOng-chapels are a good idea but 

it is anno>ing, to such ol us as are trying 

to catch up on our sleep, to hav* to 

stand ui> for it. All right, it you have 

that kind of a mind, go ahead and sa\ 
thai we have no college spirit; we're too 
Bleep) tO debate. 



God's in his heaven the pond is full 
of water and there will be ice for skating 

on the evenings when we ought to be 
studying. 



KIM; FOOTBAI I. 

football, ih«- King "i college athletics, reigns supreme. Two ol bis subject! meet 
in the list, and eleven warriors, staunch and true, fight for supremacy. The knights 
representing the opposing rides are picked men; they have been trained in their 
battle strati gj ; they have been spurred on bj the spirit of their countrymen and by 
the justice ol their cause. 

Crowds on the sides >>i the list do homage to King Football, bands play in his 
honor. The spectators are as much a part of the fray ss are the warriors. Before 
the game, all are gay and laughing. The ladies are decked out in their brightest 
costumes. I be gentlemen show their gallantry in their attention to the ladies and 
■how their superiority by explaining the tine points of the fray and the qualities <>l 

the warriors. 

Hi.' fight is on. Plunging, charging, the men meet. The captains on the held 
dictate the method ol attack. The warriors may gain, may be repulsed, but are 
never beaten. Again they smash the opposing knights. A knight is injured and is 

home from the tr.i\ while a fresh warrior is put in Ins place. The other side now t.ik.-s 

n- turn at driving tow. nd- the goal. The battle continues. A touchdown. After a 
tremendous effort, a man has crossed the last tline. The crowds on one side of the 
held cheer; those on the other yell encouragement. The fray goes on again. Crush 
ing, tearing, always fighting, through to the end of the tournament they battle. The 
fight ends. The victors are a< « tainted; the losers leave the fit Id <>f conflict confident 
<>f having done their best, but conquered by a superior foe. 

The crowds leave Perhaps they enjoy a dance in the evening. N<> matter their 
acts, their thoughts are of the fray. Everything contributes t<> homage due King 
Football. He is adored. All hail "King Football." 



Everyone is working to have the name 
of the College changed except tor a fee 

Stockbridge students who prominentlv 
label their cars MAC. and explain to 
all ami sun.lrs that they are members of 
the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
We realise perfectly that there is s cer- 
tain Stage of adolesetue at which one 

gets great satisfaction from taunting 

banners and pennants but unless we are 
greatly mi-taken those with B flair for 

this sort of thing can purchase S.S.A. 
banners and stickers for a nominal sum. 

For those who wish for social comforts 

on Sunday evenings The social hour at 

the First Church is from six to seven; at 

the Methodist Church from seven to 

eight. Some of our more experienced pan- 
handlers take in both social boUTS and 

avoid both business meetings. 



"UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS CLUB" 

To the Editor of the Collegian'. 

I am noiits- to try and refute the arguments raised against the proposal to change 
the presenl name of the Massai husetts Agricultural College. 

These arguments were, briefly, six in number. 

first : "There are already enough so-called liberal colleges in Massachusetts." 
<>t course, I could request a definition of "liberal." This would only result in a 
battle ol books, quotations from Aristotle, Plato, Dom Bosco, Montessori, Bergson, 
Dewey, Durant, Watson. Barnes, and so on, ad infinitum. Supposing I state that 
there are only two liberal colleges in the stale, namely, Amherst and William.-? I 
challenge anyone to name .mother! Harvard College? Possibly, if it were not tied 
up with Harvard University. Boston College? Not strictly with its Law School. 
Lowell Textile, Worcester Tolyteeh, Springfield, Clark, win re are the "ureal many"? 
For the -ike of argument, let us assume that every college in the stale i- liber. d. 
Now. off on a tangent we go. I n gister as a voter but decide that there are "enough 
good Voters" in Stamford already and refuse to i,n a ballot. There is no apparent 

public demand lor my vote or m\ entrance into the political arena. I may have' 

background, assume that I am politically minded, etc., but thete.ue enough of this 

type already; ergo, there is no need for me. So any potential talents lie dormant 
bet ae.se the reactionary element does not want new blood. The crux ol the fallacy 
in that contention that Massachusetts "h as enough liberal colleges" i- this: has a 
state institution (he moral right to decide when the limit ol its usefulness has been 
reached basing this decision largely <>n the roseate sentiment <>! a few alumni? Should 
the st ope of M.A.C. not increase in every possible way when its physical equipment 
and academic worth warrant infinitely more giving thin i- visible under the present 
static conditions? Has MAC. "exhausted its possibilities"? 

md: "M.A.C. is well and favorably known under its present name." 
In other words, let well enough alone. Frankly, I question the sweeping truth of 
our adversaries' contention. No doubt, M.A.C. has a smug, cow like, internal satis- 
faction with il- reputation. True-, no one has much severe criticism to offer, people 

"speak wc^ll" ol it it they happen i<> know that the institution exi-is. Why? He- 
cause people will "-peak well" of anv person, organization, or institution suffering 
from an "inferiority complex" and doing nothing very alarming, which docs not 

lead, or which refuses tO initiate- or mold public opinion and thought. Good old 

M.A.C, hamstrung l>\ standpat legislators for years, ingrown, introspective, living 
Solely in its pa-t ! 

Third: "There is no need for a change in name ol the college it it is to be funda- 
mentally agricultural." 

Well, well! When was this decided? According to a recent census, Massachusetts 

ranked 38th Unit ol 48 in agricultural production. 

Fourth: "The College is rated high bv other institutions." 

By this, 1 take it, our opponents imply that it "Aggie" goes State," our academic 
brethren will cross us from their mailing lists and refuse to play with us. Indeed, it 

would be tragic to lose our place in the charmed circle' No more will Amherst and 
Aggie men pal around together, never again will Bowdotn or Dartmouth confer 
honorary degrees on our graduates, gone to the limbo ol the past will be the convivial 
get-togethers of Aggie and Harvard men, gone are our exchange professors from 
Vale, Rutgers, Middlebury. and I. (land Stanford! Well, such are the vicissitudes of 
life and we'll have to struggle along even against the ignoble snubbing we will receive. 

Fifth: "M.AC, is judged by its men rather than its name." 

It is certainly fortunate that the pioneers of "Amherst Academy" and the "Female 

(Continued on Page 6) 



"Rabbit," with a huge boulder in his 
hand, had just chased l'rof. Cordon over 
the uphill half of the llolvokc Range: 

"I low did this get here l'rof.?" 

"You brought it." 

The height of b id taste is possc-sed 
by the man who felt impelled to write 

comments upon the pictures in the 

Memorial Building. Such actions are 
censured even in the remoter rural 

regions. 



Everyone seems well equipped with 

ash receivers this year. At any rate none 

of the ash trays in the "Mem" Building 

have been stolen. 



Oh Yeah! 



FRENCH CLUB MEETS 

Motion pictures imported from Trance 
were the feature <>; the first French Club 
meeting held Thursday October 30 in 
Stockbridge auditorium. 'The pictures 
shown were "Champagne Industry," and 
A Trip Down the Seine from Paris to 
the Sea." A short business meeting pre- 
ceded I he showing of the pic tuns. 

Tin- program for the second monthly 

meeting has ..beady been arranged. Dean 
Atkinson of Amherst will give an illus- 
trated lecture These slides have been 
gathered as a result of many vers of 
investigations in Trance and other Euro- 
pean countries. 

The program for the remainder of the 
year will include French concerts, pro- 
duction of plays in French, and the show 
big of a full length feature film made in 
Trance. 

Meetings will be opened to all of those 

interested as well as members of t he- 
French Club. 

PORTER DISCI SSES 

UNEMPLOYMENT SITUATION 

Paul Porter, Field Secretary of the 
League for Industrial Democracy spoke 
before the student body at chapel. 
Friday, October '2A. His main theme 
was the present unemployment situation 
in the I'nited States. He favored a 
socialistic government with the profits 
of industry more evenly distributed 
among the masses. 

Mr. Porter quickly obtained student 
interest by pointing out that five thou- 
sand men daily throng a public New 



Scribblinas 

H?e Scribe 

Again the day that Amherst and 
Massachusetts are to meet in an athletic 
competition is fast approaching. 'There is 
a strange l.e lin^ in the air. Amherst, 
although it has had a fairly good season 
so far in the year, appears to have- a very 
battered elub after its terrible game with 

its old foe, Wesleyan. Consequently, 

May Staters hopes are rising fast and a 

new feeling of confidence is being mani- 
fested by the students in their football 

team. Ye Scribe is caught up with the 

idea that here- is a chance (o be.it Anihe-ist 
in football. Sei, he- decides to seek an 
interview with the man in charge of 
Amherst's football destinies. "Al" 
Wheeler. 

Somehow or other, Ye Scribe felt a 

little constraint at first in asking qUCS 
tions but this soon left him when he .lis 
Covered how interesting this coach vva-. 
Some of the questions that Ye Scribe 
put forth to the Amherst mentor were 

quite confusing but everything turned 

out all right. 

"To begin with," said Ye Scribe, "I 

should like to know a lew Statistics 
about your team." 

"Well," answered Mr. Wheeler, "we 
are putting on a rather light team this 

week. The line weighs on an average of 

1X0 pounds while the baekfield I should 
sav does not average more than loo. 
The- average height of the- line is about 

-ix leet, whereas the- baekfield is only 

about live feet e-ight in the average." 

"Who will be your acting captain if 
leticr does not play?" asked Ye Seribe. 

"I suspect that Turner is the most 

likely man to take- over that job," 

answered the coach. 

"Who, in your estimation, is the best 
foothill player on your team?" 

"Turner will be the best man Satur- 

day," replied Mr. Wheeler, "but. of 
course, Tener is the- best baekfield man 

we- have." 

"During this year's season, who was 
the playef whom yOU thought was the- 
best on the opposing team- ?" 

"James, of Princeton, was by far the 

icsl . 

"Have- you anv idea that Amherst will 
have- an easy time with our team this 
year?" cpicrie-d Ye Scribe. 

"Not at all! Your teams have- always 
put up a good fight. Besides, not one of 
our regular baekfield will be in the game." 

"Then you think we have a good chance 
of winning the game?" put in Ye Scribe. 

"Well, I wouldn't sav anything about 

that." said the coach a- our interview 
came- to an end. 

SPIRIT OF FOOTBALL 

KEENER IN OLD DAYS 

Powerful Hay State Teams Developed 
Bv Coaches in Past Ye;irs 



PREXY SAYS 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1930 



During the years immediately preced- 
ing and following 1906, the College had 

several Dart mouth men as eoache- ot 
football, two of whom were- outstnaind- 
ing. Both of these men turned out ex- 
cellent teams which met ami defeated 

colleges which were out of our class, not 

only in numbers but also in cxpeticm e. 

Coach Jennings had been an outstand- 
ing halfback at Dartmouth before coming 
to M.A.C. as coach of football. Not only 
did he know and understand the game- 
but he was able to instil his knowledge 
into his players. He was a driver but he- 
did not antagonise the players, lb- was 
always behind the te-am pointing out 
mistakes in no uncertain tones but he 

was equally epiie-k to praise and encourage 

good work on the part of the- men. The 
fighting spirit so prevalent at Dartmouth 
at that time was instilled into the men so 
that they reached heights unattainable 
under an ordinary coach. He developed 
co-operation between the players so that 
the team functioned as a unit and not as 
(Continued on Page 4) 



WORKING ONE'S WAY 
A very large proportion of the studetn 
at this College are working for wag 
during the academic year in order to pay 

a part of their college expenses, s- 

others work during vacations for tl. 
same purpose. In fact, a recent SUrVi 
shows that nearly XtK,' of our coll. 
students are earning part or all of tl 

ow n college expenses. 

From many standpoints, this is "all 
the good." Such student! usually v 

and appreciate their college opportuniti 

more than do those to whom it is gi\ 
free Of all effort on their part. Similar!) 
they are more accustomed to work Cr 
what they get than are those to win 
everything is handed without effort i 
their part. Appreciation and the will ti. 
work are valuable assets to students ti- 
the standpoint of the- College and wh.it 
it can give. 
On the other hand, a necessity to eai 

too huge a proportion of one's w 

through college is a serious handicap. In 

the beginning, it interferes with partii 
pation in extra-curricular activities which 
are- one of the very valuable aspects of ,1 
college course. All my life, I have !■ 
gretted that I did not borrow n 
money and participate more in such 

activities during mv university com 

Carried further, the- necessity to work i 
many hours at outside tasks make- 
impossible- to do well the required claw 
room and laboratory work, which is i 
real serious purpose of coming to colli. 

In general, a student who either has on 

hand or can secure by assistance <ir 
borrowing, less than the entire necessai- 
expenses of the first year and at lea i 
half those of the other three years - 
seriously handicapped ami will probal. 
not be able to tarry a full College progra 
satisfactorily. Of course, there are- soi 
exceptions, in eases o| students who have 

exceptional capacity or op p or t unity I 
earning money or exceptional ability I 

carry collegiate work. 

NOTICES 
Caves located on the land of Mr. Leo; 
F. Pose- of Sunderland which adjoins tl 

College- property on Mount Toby on th 
north are private pro p erty and ad- 
mission to them is permissible only by 
consent of the owner. Pet sons who visit 

the property without permission of the 

owner are- liable to legal prosecution for 

tresspass. 

K. W. Thatcher, Presid 

Four years ago the Ynkkorne So, 
wa- formed bv a small group of Student! 

who wishes an outlet for literary e\ 
pie—ion other than the Collegian. Since 
it- inception the Ynkkorne has published 

three small booklets ol verse and pi 
written entirely by students. Each 

these three volumes wa- favorably 
ceived by the student body. 

The Ynkkorne, as an activity, app. 
to only a small part of the student bod 

Because of this f.ut the poems in last 

v ear's volume are the work of only a f< 
students. This year it is planned to 

enlarge the membership of the- sociel 

and so provide a greater variety o) i 
tent. 

Because of the number of meetings 

held by other activities, the society do 
not wish to call for an immediate meet- 
ing' of those interested in writing for t 
Ynkkorne until it knows that there is i 

sufficient number of interested individu- 
als to make it worth while-. There are no 
restrictions placed upon membership in 
the society other than interest in H 
phase of writing, poetry, pro-e, drama >>r 
critic ism. 

If you are interested in membership in 
the Ynkkorne Society drop a signed contri- 
bution for it in the Collegian box in the 
"Mem" Building or give your nam. 
either I.. II. Takahashi '.'51 or to Oscat 

Margolin '88. 



York labor agency eagerly seeking work. 
Yet other men in the same vicinity art 
working eleven and twelve hours a day. 
However, to satisfy the present wants 
of the working class, to employ the present 
excess of workers, each worker would need 
labor but six hours a day if the present 
industrial system were placed on a more 
equal basis. 



The representative of the White Studio 
will be on campus the week-ends of 
November 7 and 14 to take the individual 
pictures of the junior class. One of 
White's glossies is necessary in order to 
have a picture in the Index. There w.li 
be a deposit of $1.1)0 which will be df 
ducted from any pictures ordered. This 
will cover the expense of making the 
glossy print but does not obligate 'he 
purchase of any pictures. 




Manager Templeton 
Amherst 





Captain Tener 
Amherst 



Coach "Al" Wheeler 
Amherst 



OFFICIALS' SIGNAL CODE 

1. Military salute- Unnecessary rough 

ness. 

2. Hands on hips Off side. 
T Grasping of one wrist Holding. 
4. Fusing movement of hands to front 

with arms hanging verticle- Pushing 
or helping runner with ball. 

a. Horizontal arc of either hand Player 
illegally in motion. 

ti. Sifting of hands in horizontal plane 
Incomplete pass, play to be replayed, 
missed goal. etc. 

7. Folded arms Refusal of penalty. 

Pushing hands forward from shoulders 
with hands vertical-Interference wih 
forward pass (also pass which touches 
ineligible player I. 
Waving hand behind back Illegal 
forward pass. 

Both arms extended above head — A 
score. Bringing palms of hands to- 
gether after this signal indicates 
safety. 



s. 



10. 



AMHERST HUMILIATED 
BY 1924 AGGREGATION 

17-7 Defeat Administered by Goremen 

to Purple and White in Came 

Replete with Action 

(.From The Mussai husetts Collegian, 
November .">, l'.llM. i 

"The Battle of the Ages' has In-en 
succeeded in the inter-town series by the 
battle of the Century,' and once more 
the Purple and White of Amherst has 
been lowere.l in defeat to the Murexin 
and White of Aggie. Through sixty 
minutes of gruelling football the doremen 
outplayed the heavier Amherst eleven, 
made their own breaks and won by a 17 
to 7 score before a record crowd of 7000. 
The M.A.C. eleven has well been christ- 
ened 'the irresistible inch worms'; slow 
but steady is their advance and only 
their opponents can realize the omnipo- 
tence of each plodding advance for a 
score. Their sole brilliance lies in the 
concerted effort and constant aggressive- 
ness of eleven men. One of the salient 
features of the game was the excellent 
condition of the M.A.C. team. Not a 
single substitution was made and no 
serious injury was incurred during the 
struggle. The Agrarians were outweighed 
ten pounds to the man in the line and 
about eight in the baekfield. yet the only 
offense which Amherst successfully 
launched was by the aerial route. On 
the other hand, the hemic team gained 
consistently through the line and skirted 
the ends on a few instances for ample 
yardage. The Aggie tackling was the 

most ravage dasBoaatration they have 
given this year. 

"The initial kie koff, Amherst to M.A.C, 
was a touchback and Aggie had the ball 
on her twenty yard line. After a series 
of line plunges, Moln-rg punted to the 
Amherst forty-yard line. The Sahrinas 
made a first down in three rushes, and 
then Gilmer circled left end for twenty 
yards but fumbled when tackled. Thurlow 
recovered for M.A.C. McGeoch and 
Sullivan earned a first down in three 
plunges but the Amherst defense tight- 

( Continued on Page 4) 




MASSACHUSETTS FOOTBALL SOL \D 
Back row, left to right Tyler, Blckford, Goodall, Leary, Foley, ^Pollard, 

Diggs, Fabyan, Cost el In, Line coach Grayson. 
Middle row Field coach McGeoch, Manty, Bun ten, Foskett, Dangelmayer, 

Holmberg, Kneeland, llouran, Sisson. 
Front row Brown, Sylvester, Kimball, Little, Stanisiewskl, Cummings, 

Libbey, Burrington. 




Erik A. Johnson 
M. A. G. Manager 



OFFICIALS 

Referee Leslie Mann, Springfield 
Umpire W. K. Dunn, Adams 

Field Judge- Yictor NAV'all, Springfielel 
Head Linesman J. Franklin Farrell, 

Lee 




Charles R. McGeoch 
M. A. G. Coach 



PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS 



MASSACHUSETTS 



AMIIERST 



Wood, fb 
Kimball, rhb Holmberg, qb Brown, Ihb 

little, re Burrington, rt Bunten, rg 

Leary, c 

Libbey, lg Foskett, It Stanisiewskl, le 



(33) Hutchinson, fb 
(19) Hogue, rhb (49) Gottlieb, qb (50) Knutson, Ihb 
(48) Ray, re (13) Klrk, rt (28) Stuek, rg 

(40) D. Kenyon, c 
(43) McFarland, lg (45) Whitney, It (58) C. Kenyon, le 



M. A. C. FOOTBALL SQUAD 



kford. Ralph H. (Bick) 
^n. Arthur E. (Art) 
Kunten, John F. (Jack) 

ii;ton. John C. (Johnnie) 
Ik), John P. (Costie) 
' umniings, Benton P. (Ben) 

Imayer. Winton R. (Ding) 
Roberts L. (Bob) 
i. Warren W. (Doc) 
. John J. (Jack) 
t. Clifford R. (Cliff) 
Gens, Max B. (Max) 
.11, Leslie D. (Lea) 
William P. (Bill) 
iond, Richard C. (Dick) 
Krnest (Ernie) 
Francis M. (Pickles) 
berg, Oscar E. (Ossie) 
•in, Gordon A. (Doggy) 
.11. Phillip W. (Si) 
md, Ralph F. (Ralphie) 
Daniel J. (Dan) 
William C. (Bill) 
Charles L. (Charlie) 
. Charles W. (Charlie) 
^. Norman (Norm) 
! . Robert L. (Snub) 
I'arker L. (Posse) 
nU, Leon (Stan) 
• r. George S. (Tuffy) 
<>n. Elmer J. (Doc) 
Stanley W. (Stan) 
Frederick J. (Freddie) 
HaroldS. (Woodic) 



•33 


Center 


5' 6" 


157 


32 


Back 


6' 8" 


154 


•32 


Guard 


5' 7" 


187 


•32 


Tackle 


3' 9" 


185 


•31 


End 


5' 7" 


157 


33 


Guard 


6' 1" 


206 


31 


End 


5' 11" 


176 


32 


Back 


5' 10" 


167 


•32 


End 


5' 10" 


166 


•32 


End 


5' 10" 


156 


32 


Tackle 


6' 2" 


189 


•33 


Guard 


5' 7" 


208 


32 


End 


9 10" 


153 


33 


End 


6' 1" 


156 


33 


Back 


.V 8" 


159 


•31 


Back 


yr 


150 


•31 


Tackle 


S' 11" 


172 


•32 


Back 


ST 


158 


•33 


Center 


5' 6" 


159 


•31 


Back 


5' 10" 


176 


•31 


Back 


5' 5" 


132 


•33 


Center 


5' 10" 


161 


•32 


Tackle 


6' 


187 


'31 


Tackle 


6' 1" 


166 


•31 


Back 


5' 7" 


175 


■31 


Center 


5' 6" 


143 


•32 


Back 


5' 10" 


153 


•33 


Back 


5' 8" 


138 


•31 


End 


6' 2" 


178 


32 


Back 


5' 6" 


142 


32 


Center 


5' 10" 


165 


33 


End 


V9" 


148 


32 


Back 


5' 5" 


138 


•33 


Back 


V 10" 


167 



MANY STAFF MEMBERS 
VENERABLE GRIDSTERS 

Munson, Grayson, McGeoch, and 
Gore Made Creditable Records 



Speaking of athletes, there are a few 
men right on our campus, now faculty 
members, who have played on some of 
the best teams that the state college — 
known by the name of "Aggie" then — 
has ever placed on the gridiron. These 
teams played in the so-called "good old 
days," when various athletic associations 
never heard of subsidizing athletics. 

Foremost among the members of our 
faculty who have served the college on 
the football field is Mr. Willard A. 
Munson '05, who is at present Director 
of the Extension Service. His appellation 
in those days was "Roaring Bill Munson," 
and how he did roar! "Bill" played for 
four years in the best football period that 
the state college has ever experienced. 
He was captain of the team in 1904 and 
all during his career he was first string 
fullback. The year that "Bill" was 
captain, he was mentioned as AH Eastern 
fullback, and this honor was not at all 
mean for in those days the Bay Staters 
met Harvard, Dartmouth, Williams and 
Wesleyan, as well as Amherst. 

Harold M. "Kid" Gore, present head 
coach of athletics, was a peppy represen- 
tative of Massachusetts on the gridiron 
in the years 1909 through 1912. He 
played at quarterback, and his field 
(Continued on Page 4) 



AMHERST COLLEGE FOOTBALL SQUAD 



Namr 


No. 


Class 


Position 


llnuhl 


Wetmn 


Ashley. Paul W. 


9 


'33 


Guard 


V HI" 


222 


Cadigan, George 


51 


33 


Back 


W ll" 


166 


Clair, Harry 


22 


33 


Tackle 


6' 


Ml 


Cook. S. L. (Sel) 


18 


33 


Bad 


.v io" 


140 


DePasejua. Joseph (Joe) 


44 


'32 


Ha. k 


6' 


160 


Drake. N. (Neal) 


42 


32 


End 


6' 


UB 


Feinberg. E. I. (Ed) 


32 


•33 


Tackle 


IV l" 


184 


Frank. J. W. (Warry) 


36 


'33 


Ha. k 


.V 1 1 " 


157 


Freeman, H. filers Id 


20 


•33 


Gases' 


:,' a* 


ISO 


Grean, L. K. (Larry) 


30 


'33 


Guard 


«' 


150 


Gottlieb. B. L. (Bunny) 


49 


'31 


Ha. k 




tfj 


Greenough. R. B. (Bob) 


24 


'32 


•act 


tf 


IH5 


Hogue. A. L. (Bob) 


19 


•33 


Ha. k 


:/ h" 


140 


Hutchinson, A. S. (Hutch) 


.'« 


'.'s:i 


Ha. k 


f/ i" 


167 


Keedy. D. M. (Dave) 


15 


'32 


Tackle 


.V 1 1 " 


170 


Kenyon, A. C. (Del) 


40 


'32 


e .-liter 


V -'" 


17* 


Kenyon. C. M. (Charlie) 


58 


'32 


En<l 


6' 1" 


174 


Kirk. W. H. (Bill) 


13 


'31 


Tackle 


V -"' 




Knutsejn. F. W. (Knute) 


50 


'32 


Ha. k 


il" 


Ml 


Lane. W. S. (Count) 


99 


'33 


Ha. k 


.V 1 1 " 


149 


MacColl, Wm. (Sandy) 


56 


•32 


Guard 


:.' <y ' 


165 


McFarland. W. (Mac) 


43 


'31 


Guard 


IV f 


KM 


Mills. Everett (Ev) 


37 


"33 


Ha. k 


w 


MO 


Moses. Hamilton (Ham) 


52 


'31 


Cent.-! 


V l" 


Hi.", 


Partridge. C. F. (Charlie) 


39 


33 


K« k 


¥ 1!" 


H',7 


Phillips. Wendell (Wendy) 


57 


•32 


(.uard 


,V 11" 


Ifls 


Ray. W. (Bill) 


48 


'32 


Bad 


6' 


171 


Smead, G. L. (George) 


53 


'3:t 


Ha. 1 


,V U" 




Stebbins. II. H. (Steb) 


41 


91 


Ha. k 


V 


160 


Stuek. W. H. (BUI) 


28 


'32 


Guard 


V l" 


Ml 


Tener. H. F. (Ham) 


55 


'31 


Hark 




172 


Turnbull. D. V. (Moose) 


27 


'33 


Tackle 


IV 2" 


Ml 


Turner. H. M. (Bull) 


59 


31 


Tackle 


l,' 1" 


17.". 


Van Schenck. J. C. (Jack) 


M 


•33 


Ha. k 


</ 


165 


Westfall, L. D. (Werty) 


31 


•33 


Guarel 


,V <t" 


17S 


Wheeler, R. (Ralph) 


3K 


'33 


End 


(/ 1" 


175 


Whitehead, L. H. (Lew) 


14 


'32 


Back 


.V 10" 


154 


Whitney. Bruce 


45 


•31 


Tackl.- 


IV 2" 


203 


Yewens. R. (Minnie) 


29 


'33 


Center 




17.-, 



" . 5r v 083 rrH 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1930 




BOLTER CLOTHS so appropriate for the occasion . . . 
clothing that in design and conception expresses the spirit 
of the university man .... and which faithfully reflects 
his moods about the campus ... be they aristocratically 
formal or informally aristocratic. - shops at — 



AMHERST 
CAMBRIDGE 



CARL H. BOLTER Inc. 



EXETET 
HYANNIS 



where the college manjfinds what he wants for the price he likes to pay 



AMHERST HUMILIATED 

BY l'»24 AGGREGATION 

( ..mimic. I (rum I'.itli- .< 

ened and Moberg was again forced to 

punt. It landed behind the goal line for 

., touchback. Amherst attempted an 

assault on the invincible Aggie line. Hill, 

however, was forced t<> punt but scarcely 

had tin- hall led his toe when the lank 

I,, n,i oi Captain M n\ loomed up and 

smote the pigskin back to earth. It 

rolled behind the Amherst goal and 

"Moxie" beat Hill to the ball for the 

initial score. Jones easily lifted the 

acement for the extra point. . . . 

"The second period opened with an 

exchange ol punts but realizing the 

equality of the opposing punter the 

Amherst quartet again tried their highly 

rated tot ivard paas offense. Gustafson 

intercepted ( the hist pass and ran down 

the side lines behind Rood interference 

to t',„ Amherst twenty-yard line. Here 

"Red" Sullivan stepped into prominence 

knifing through the left tackle in two 

■uccessive plunges for the second score. 

|ones\toe was infallible. 

"M AC kicked ofi to Amherst and in 
tl „, ill was carried to the 

trd line. Here the 

Sabrina 



permit any successful work. The third 

period was replete with intercepted paasea 
ami charges down the field which were 
always checked in dangerous territory. 
The final score came in the last period 

as a result of a deter mined march by 

M.A.C. from their twctiu five yard line 

to the Amherst twenty-yard line. Hifyard 
through center, Sullivan through the 
tackle, and McCeoch around the ends 
and a pass from Sullivan to Gustafson 

accounted for this fifty-five yard advance. 

With their barks to the wall Amherst 
held for three down-. Then Jones dropped 
hark for a placement, ( iiistafsou holding 
the ball for him and the boot was SUC- 
ful. . . . 



Aggie i went 5 thn e 

held but Moberg, whose 



were 



eai 



ier in the game only 
ard line. «Appre< iat 
Vmherst > on- 

.urn' and the 



ankle waa inju 
pun'- ■ fifte< 11 

\nv. the futility ol n 
tinned its forward 
third attempt, Cadigan to Moure, wa- 
re, eived behind the line. Moore drop 
kicked the point aftei the touchdown am 
shortr) after, the hall ended. 

1 >,, , A . the Amherst tl 
game at the beginnii 
(,„t his ankle injury • 



1 he summary 

M.A.C. 
Jones, le 

Mouradian, It 
Thurtow, l« 
Couhis. i 
Gleason, rg 
M.ux. :t 
Moberg, i«' 
( iustafson, 'it> 
Mi ( „•.,. li. llil) 
Sullivan, rhb 
Hilyard. fb 
Si ore by periods 

MAI 

Amherst 

Touchdowni Sullivan, Marx 
in. in tiv after touchdown Jam 

from field Joins. 



Amherst 

re. Wilder 
rt. Kirk 

rg, Daggett 

c, Richardson 

lg, Pratt 

It. Davis 

le, McBride, Wilson 

c|!>. Moore 

rhb, I'riddy. Gilmer 

Hit., i rilroer, Cadigjtn, Drew 

fb, Hill 

12 3 4 Total 

7 7 :?— 17 

II 7 l» — 7 

Cadigan. l'oints 

2. Moore. Goal 



d the 
1 half 



STAFF MEMBERS GRID6TER8 

(Continued from Page S) 
generalship accounted for many victories. 
Wlnle he was playing, the team met 

opponents like Holy Cross. Dartmouth, 
and Boston College. The club in "Kid's" 
day was coached by "Doc" Hubbards, 

all American back Irom Amherst. 

Then there is Emery K. Grayson '17. 
who was captain of the 1918 team which 

! waa one of the five best teams in the 



! ■ 



to histoi v ol 



tl 



e college. 



"Ei 



nixed as the best end on the tit Id at the 

Harvard Stadium the year that Harvard 
won over Massachusetts 7-<i. Moreover, 

that same year he was all New England 
end whkh was as great an honor as that 
of making an all American team today. 

Another one of our faculty members who 

also fought for the state college, is Oliver 

C. Roberts oi the class of 1918. "Tobey," 
as his classmate s called him, wsta second 

string guard on the 1915 club, but in the 

following year earned his letter as guard 

on the varsity line. 

Coaching our present football team is 

another one of bay State's siars. ( )| 
course the reference is t<i Charles Mc- 
Geoch '-•"> who played for three years on 
the varsity squad. "Chick" was g rip- 
snorter in his day, and was third highest 
scorer in the east his senior year in 
college. The H'j| team on which he 
played was ver\ successful, winning six 
games and losing but one. That year, the 
varsity club defeated Amherst College by 
I BCOfft of 17-7. I he eleven men who 
starteil the game also finishing it. 

Some o| the newer men are Spellman 
'27, Rice '-\ and Tuttle '28. Spellman 
and Rice had the misfortune to get 

smashed up before the end of the season. 

but Tuttle lasted the grind and estab- 
lished for himself the reputation as being 
one of the pluckiest men to play on the 
state college teams. 

SPIRIT OF FOOTBALL 

KEENER IN OLD DAYS 

(Continued from Pafte 2) 

an aggregation of individual players. Ik- 
was fortunate in that he did not have to 
spt ml most of iiis time teaching the lunda- 
w.is recog- mentals for nianv of the players wen 



from large city high schools which offered 

a good football background. 

Coach Bullock, another Dartmouth 
man was Jennings' successor. He was the 
same type of man. equally quick to 

censure and to praise, and equally suc- 
cessful into Jving his teams a fighting 
spirit which was never lowered even in 
defeat. His teams won most of their 
gam e s but even the defeats were hard 
I ought battles which were not settled 
until the final whistle blew. 

Director Munson of the Kxtension 
Service, who was captaifl of the 1906 
team and one of the best minor college 
players of his time, says that the morale 
of a football team is only as high as the 
morale of the general student body. There 
are always times, especially after a series 
Of defeats, when the students have little 
faith in the football team and do not 

hesitate t<> say so although a show of 

confidence on the part of the Students is 
one of the essentials toward building a 
w inning team. 

At the time of which we are writing 
student support and confidence were at 
their peak. One example of student 
support stood out. Many of the tootball 
men were earning their way through 
college by waiting on table. Sometimes 

the coach would decide that certain of 

these men needed a rest from practise 
and Work. When this happened there 
were always students who would take 

the place <>i these waiters so that they 

could rest and not take any pay for the 

•rvice. They would also substitute for 

the waiters when they were away on 
trips without demanding any compen- 
sation. 

Student support means a great deal to 



any team, the men on the field cannot 

distinguish what the crowd is saying but 

the noise i> encouraging and enthusiasm 
in the crowd means added enthusiasm on 

the field. 

Interview with Director Munson.) 



WORCESTER ENGINEERS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Kngineers assumed a strong offensive 

th Asp, Sodano, and Kane starring. 

I hey were held for downs, however, by 

fighting bay Staters, and the hall 

I icd hack and forth in midfield. In 

I l.ist few moments of play uncompleted 

. - were made bv the losers in a 

crate bttt unavailing effort to score. 

Both teams were inconvenienced during 

Contest by the wet and slippery field. 

. ral substitutions were made by both 

us. Due to a dislocated elbow, Knee- 

I was lost to the home team in the 

,| period. The lineup: 

Worcester Tech Massachusetts 

iy, to 
nbe, Larson, It 

, Ik 

omo, c 
I nderhill, rn 

n, Crui. k-tiunk, rt 
.. re 



re, Staniatowski, Foley 

rt, Koskitt 
iv.. Bunten 

C, l.i.u y 

Ik, Libbey, dimming* 
It, Buitington 
le, Dangelmayer, Goodall, Little 
qb, Holmberg 
rhb, Kneeland, Sylvester, Marm 
Hit,. Kimball 
fb, Wood 
T. P. Shea, B.U. 
\ G. Johnson, Springfield. Linesman— 
I hahnera. Tune— four 12-mlnute periods. 



io, ul> 

Uil> 
.11. rhb 

1 ,u, hdown- Kane. Referee 



COMPLETION Off WILDING 

(Continued from Page 1) 

le for this service, and it is to lie in 

•orated as pari of the Commencement 

It program. 
It is P ro fes s or Hicks' hope that t hi- 
nt senior (lass will be alile to use the 
pool a few times before they gradu- 

luit whether they can or not depends 

upon his ability to unwind considerable 

red tape." There is g state law to the 

t that if any part of a building is 

.pled and used, the entire building is 

i, ted, and under that plan, the minute 

pool is Used the ( out r.u tors can quit 

and claim the work is done. There are 

also complications concerning the inspec- 
tion necessary for acceptance. If it is at 

all possible however, Professor Hicks will 
inge it, and everyone is confident in 

ability to do so. 

It is also planned to have some parts 
the cage accessible this winter if the 

contractors are willing. This will prob- 
ably be the wooden track. Basketball 
shall have to wait another year before 
i r i vi out of the Drill Hall but that is 
to be expected. As things stand now, 



*lligh-ho Great news for fussers! 
spats are no longer the attributes <•! 
patisi-s. They will be the means of keep- 
ing fusser's ankles warm this fall ami 
winter. Frequenters of Paradise, The 
Mountain and The Downs will find them 
quite indispensable. Spats should match 
the suit, of course. Lord Jeff. 

*High-ho pipes are always a rpblem 
to freshmen the trend is toward the 
deeply curved type known as "flu 
warmers" or "scotch-heaters." LordJi 

*High-ho white is the most popular 
color for couduroy slacks wear a bright 
sweater bright large-patterned socks 
and comfortable shoes. Don't be bashful 

even the history professors wear COW 
rovs and they ought to know, 
roys and t hey ought to know. —Lord J< 
*High ho Galluses have always In 
preferable to belts, but they have seenie<l 
a hit incongruous on the comfortable 
dresser who goes around in his shirt- 
sleeves. Lord Jeff has treated brace- 
oxford in white, blue, tan, and green to 
match one's shirts. Worn with si.: 
around the campus, their presence is n >t 
too con s p ic u o us at the same time OB* 
smoothv is not "taught with his p. 
down." Lmd .'( 

The Lord Jfp stylist will answer a 
style questions free of charge. Addn - 
l.i'id Se§ Haberdashery, Amherst. Y 
representative is "Kozy ", 31 North, or 
Sigma Phi Epsilon House. 



ALUMNI WHO RETURNED 

FOR HOMECOMING DAY 

Q.T.V. Kennedy '21, A. SpstlfOM '27, 
"Red" Mahoney '27, Klsworth barnard 
'_'s, K. II. Tossalian '38, Robert box '38, 
l.ucian Dean '.'!<». l'aul Stacey '•'!<•, Herman 

Magauson "30, J. l'aul Paksarian "Ml 

I'lu Sigma Kappa "Pop" Clark 'SI. 
"Stan" Crosby '11, William boring 'IS, 

William Gustafson '30, "Denny" Wilder 
•39, l'rank Burbaak 'w. 

Kappa Sigma RobleyNash "39, Roger 
Ilint/e '2'.>, Warren 'Tufts '38, Clarence 
Hammond '30, "Ken" Hunt '30. 

Alpha Sigma I'lu William O'Leaiy ':;o, 
Roger! Tail '30, Al Zuger ';>»», Smith '22. 

Alpha Gamma Rh<> John W. Divine 
'39, Don Lacroix '22. Robert Moriartj 

'2S, Kendall Marsh '30. 

Kappa Epsilon Ernest Putnam '2:;. 

Richard Mittinger '24, "Al" Ihnn 21. 
William barkini '38, James bowels '27, 
Ralph Jamison '21. 

Thela Chi Leslie Abbot '14, Ralph 

( '.tinn '30, "Tom" Toniphordc '30, Charles 

Cos '-'ii». 

Sigma Phi Epsilon "Dick" Foley 'is, 
Joseph Burbeck '24. 

lambda Chi Alpha "Ken" Mood) '27, 
Charles Leonard '38, Russell Whitten '2'.». 

Delta Phi Alpha Sam Culler, Hairy 
Merman, Max bavarnic '2S, Maurice 
Suher '30. 

Delta Phi Camma Rae \twood '30, 
May Huckhr '.10. Gertrude Davis "SO, 

Evelyn Dover ';{(), Margaret Donovan 
':;ii, Gertrude Mayhdt W, Evelyn Sand- 

strom '30, 



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Dry Cleaning Repairing 

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The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 



Mrs. R. W . Thatcher and the executive 
committee entertained and gave a Tea 
to the women members of the faculty 

last Thursday afternoon, October 13. 



everyone is content with the fad that 

the building is at last a reality and thai 
it stands, with the Memorial Building, 
as solid proof that the alumni and friends 
of the College can help make t|,e instl 

tut ion worthy of its reputation. 



Kolony Klub has announced its Tenth 

Anniversary of the founding of its fra 

temitv to be held this week-end in 

Amherst. They are expecting 150 alumni 

back loi this occasion. The program is as 

follows: 

October 31 
8 p. m. Annual Alumni House Part) and 
Dance. 

November 1 

a. in. Hi w hose back Hello' 

1 p in M At '. -Amherst game. 

1 p. in. Corporation meeting al the "M" 

Building. 

7 p. m. Annual Birthday I'artv and 

Banquet, Draper Hall, for Men 
Women at Kolony Klub for buffet 
luncheon and entertained by the 
Women oi the professional troupe, 
9.30-11 p. in. New York Professional 

Vaudcv ille enlei tainmellt lor all. 
Grant E. Hamilton S'2I. "News of 

my work since leaving M.A.C. may not 

In- very unusual but you are welcome lo 
it it you tare to use it. When I lelt there 

in 1931 1 took a position as herdsman 

with a pure bred Jersey held in East 

Greenwich, R. I. and remained there 
about two years. In 1934 I rented a farm 
later purchased i in Clarksburg, four 
miles Pom North Adams, Mass., and 
started with a lew pure bred Jerseys 

headed l>\ a young sire purchased of J. 
T. Carpenter & Son. The herd now num- 
bers about .'{(I head and every pure bred 
COW in the herd has a Register o| Merit 
record or is now on test . 

Numerous good voting bulls have been 

sold to breeders ill New E n gland and as 
tat west as Indiana. 

Visitors are always very welcome at 

Riverdale Farm. Am mat lied and have. 
two children. My two veils at M.A.C. 
were well spent time and inonev . I he 
benefit derived canHOl be estimated. I 

am always glad to vhril M.A.C. whenevei 

Iti 
can. 



HOMECOMING DAY 

(Continued from Puga I) 

tailed forth much piaise. Coloied pen 
nants hung from the rafleis giving the 

hall a festive appearance. In the cornel 
Ai\i\ scattered along the wall were cedai 
trees. These trees threw into bold relief 
poster paintings til fraternity insignias 
and comic sketches typifying collegiate 
studies. Colored lanterns hung from the 

ceiling sockets and presented a pleasant 
h.i/\ glow. The hand was placed on a 

raised platform. 

Thela Chi won fiiSl pri/e, a silvci i up. 

lor presenting the nn>>t attractive house 
in competition held among the fraternities 
in conjunction with Homecoming Day. 
Neatness and arrangement irere the two 
la. tois noted in considering the winner, 
Temporal") fixture* wen judged only in 
accordance to then fitting in with the 
regular fittings. Professors Rami and 
Thayei -m<\ Miss Knowlton acted as 
judges. The ranking sheet oi one oi the 
judges placed Theta Chi, first, Delia I'lu 
< .annua second, Sigma Phi Epsilon, third, 
and Q.T.V., fourth. 

Possible plans for next year carry nes 

aids foi Competitors. These aids will 

probably be a sciies oi hi tuns dealing 

with the best aiiangenient ol furniture 

and inside decoration. Members ol the 
vaiious fraternities will he invited to 
attend so that they mas obtain infor- 
mation concerning the best arrangement 
ol inside fixtures. 



COED NOTES 



You have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 

And that's the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

•(ioodyear Welt System Employed" 



PATRONIZE 
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R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

OculUtt* Prescriptions Filled. Broken lernten 

accurately replaced 

BIG BKN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one fllftht) 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McCRATII, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS 



HALLOWE'EN 

All Kinds of Decorations 



CANDLES 

MASKS 

NOISE MAKERS 

DECORATED CREPE 



PAPER NAPKINS 
TALLIES 
PLACE CARDS 
LANTERNS 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



Harmon Boelsma, S'27, came back i<> 
the College during Farm ami Home Week 
in July lor his first visit since graduation. 

lb- started his Animal Husb.uidiv career 
as tow tester in bariistable (ountv 
which he held for a vcar, having « har^e 
of till- test work for over L'lHI tows ol I he 

various members of the association. He 

tlid a splendid piece of work on this job 

and rece i ve d a very nattering wrrite-up 

in the barnstalile County I'arni bureau 
News when he left. He next set veil as 

herdsman at brae bum barm, rlatchville 

until he purchased a small 30 acre farm 

In April 1989 at East Bridgewater. 

lie is \ ice president ol the local tow 

te-t association, (Edwin E. Whit more. 

S'27, is the tester), and his herd pro 
duction has topped the records of the 
i -oi iation every month since he joined. 

His herd completed a year's record in 
June 1980 with an average oi 13,005 

pounds of milk, and 506 pounds of butter 
fat. His top COSI gave 20,085 pounds ol 
milk, with 661 pounds of butter fat on 

two milkings a day. 

boelsma reports he buys the he-t 
California alfalfa to feed his stock, since 
the farm is too small to raise sufficient 
forage or furnish adequate pasturage, 

and mixes his own ^rain ration, using a 
low protein mixture. Ronald I'.t l< her 
'27. another Stockbridge man. is his 
assi t.int on the farm. 

Harmon also tells us he is married, 
am' has a young son, born in April. 



Mabel Field '::i and Albion Richer '28 
■/ere married in the Episcopal Church, in 
Sheffield last Saturday afternoon. Nine 

i o ids from the Abbey attended the 
wedding. The bride wore white satin 

and tarried white roses and lilies ol I he 

valley. Her sister, kuth Field, was 
bridesmaid. A friend of the groom at ted 

as hist in, in. Mr. and Mis. Kickei will 
live in Turner, Maine, following their 
honej moon. 

S.C.S. held its Initiation foi freshmen 

pledges at Miss Hamlin's last Salunliv 

night. They arrived as sheeted ghosts 

ami left full of ice < ream and feeling 
much In t ter. 



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ST. VI 1 COLLEGE AND AMHERST 

(Continued from Pug* 1) 

team up with Holmberg, Wood, ami 
Kimball against the Lord Jeffs to com- 
plete a formidable backfield for the Ba) 
Staters. Hiis is a snapp) speedy, shift) 
quartel with sufficient weight to make 
themselves lelt. In the line, Massachu 
setts has pleuiv oi weight in Stanisiewski 

al ii^hl end, loskett in the tackle berth, 

bunten as right guard, Houran, Leary, 
or Thompson al renter, Libbej as left 
guard, Burrington in the right tackle 
position, and I itth- ai right end. Foley, 
( 'ummings, < ioodall, and possibly 1 fangel 
ina ye r, mav also see letvice against 
Amherst. 

I'ast records in names won and lo I 

this season cannot be relied upon m fore 
casting the outcome of t b i ^ afternoon's 

tncoimtii .is Xniheist as lost some o| 
their best men through injuries as has 

the stale College. However, both teams 

have plent) ol fight lelt in them ami this 

sin's battle loi the town championship 
should prove extremely interesting. So 

lai this veai, the bold Jeffs have won 

three games, tied one, .mil lost one de- 
feating Vermont II i>, Union ~s u. W« 
test i i Tech 26-7, playing Wesleyan to ■ 
I'.i 19 lie in the Little rime opener; and 
being defeated hv Princeton 23-0 < >u 
the other hand, Massachusetts lias won 

but a single K' in| e and has lost I 

defeating Mitldlehurv, . 0; and losing to 
Bates 26-0, Bowdoin 15-0, C.C.N , i ;. i , 

and Won esli i lech , II. 

This series between the State College 
ami Amherst im hides U8 games, extending 
from ISM and i he exception ol a pro 
longed period from I'm, to 1921 when no 
hostilities on the gridiron wen- scheduled. 
Amherst has won 28 <»l the contests whw h 

have taken pl.u e while I he Stale College 

has won hut .md tied I. Since the re 
sumption ol the annual town battle in 
1921, two of the nine games played have 

been victories lor the Ba) Staters. I In- 
st ores since 1921 are as Inllows: 

1921 Amherst 13, Massachusetts 

1922 Massachusetts 10, Ainheist f. 

l<.»2:{ Anthem .. Maaaai Im etf 

1924 Massai husetts 17, Amhei ' i 

1925 Amherst 27, Massachusetts 
1928 Amhei i 21, Maasai husetts y 
I'.i27 Amherst 20, Massachusetts 

1928 Amherst 12, Massachusetts 

1929 Amherst 13, Massachusetts 

MUSIC AM) DANCING NKATURI 

(Continued from Cage 1) 

Guy V. Glatfelter will chaperon Kappa 
Sigma, while Prof, and Mrs. Wallace F, 
Powers ami Prof, and Mis. Clark L. 

Thayei Will serve likewise for Q.T.V. 

and Alpha Gamma Rho, respectively. 

Jim Parker's "Ritamores" ol Spencer, 
lev. Cary's band oi Mountain Park, 
ami the "Troubadours" oi Holyoke will 
furnish the rhythm foi the dancers al 
Alpha SiKina Phi, Kappa Epsilon and 
Theta Chi in ordei ol mention. I bapei 

oils for Alpha S'^ma I'hi ale to he Mr. 

and Mi - II b Howe and Mr. and Mi 

E, I. (.askill; lor Kappa Epsilon are 
Prof, and Mrs, ' 0.1111 B. SnydV i and 
Prof, md Mi • Ho ry G. Lindquisl ; and 

(or I In la < hi are Mi. and Mr-. Oliver 

C. Roberi 

MAV PICTURE EXHIBIT 

IN MEMORIAL BUILDING 



REAL VALUES in GENUINE H0RSEHIDE COATS 

BLACK and CORDOVAN ALL WOOL LININGS 
." . . priced at $10 to $15 . . . 

For a warm sturdy coat try one of these 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

The New Interwoven Sox Are Here 



CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM 

DEFEATED BY W.P.I. 

Harriers from Worcester Trip Local 
Men by Decisive Score of 16-43 



bast Sat unlay, on its own course, the 

Massachusetts cross country team again 
suffered a humiliating defeat, this time 
the victors being the members of the 
Worcester cross-country team who ran a 
great race, defeating the state college 
team by a score of lo-4.'b The weather 
which was rainy and murky rannot l>e 
blamed for the Massachusetts defeat 
because both teams were subjected to the 
same conditions. Pierce and Kelley, 
running for Worcester Tech, crossed the 
finish line together to form a tie. Mate 
and Hall who finished third and fourth 
respectively were followed closely by 
Captain McGuckian of the state college. 



Vases and Flower Bowls 
I N 

New Potteries, 

Designs and Colors 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



A tush showing of pictures has been 
placed in the Memorial Building, MA < 

bv Prof. I 'ink A Wattgh who hi t! 
exhibitions in charge. This toitsists ol 

63 prints by Hi I B. Pardee of bound 
Brook, N. J. Dr. Pardee is ■ practicing 
physician, but his avocation is photo 
graphy. In this field he is internationally 

famous, lbs work has been bung in 

man) salons at home and abroad. The 
exhibition will continue for only a few 
days, The publu is always welcome. 



THE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

After the M. A. C. -- Amherst game Saturday 
celebrate the festival week end by joining the throng 
of merrymakers at the Candy Kitchen. Our good 
food and hospitality will, as in the past, meet your 
highest approval. 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1930 



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THOMAS F. WALSH 



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"UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS CLUB" 

(Continued from Page 2) 

Seminary" at South Hadtey <li<l not feel this way entirety or those holding the reins 
;it the "New Hampshire College of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts." I think 

". Massachusetts" linn will be judged in the future as men whether t lie name is changed 

or not. 

Docs it not teem rather strange that some of our alumni act ually fear to lose the 
protecting influence of the name of Aggie ainl start out under a new banner? If 
college men are Judged by human qualities and not associative institutional ones, 
why is there any objection to a change obviously more enlightening if nothing else? 
We who desire the change have positive reasons. Our opponents seem to be governed 
in the main by passive sentiment and a polity of "hands off." 

Sixth: "Graduation from MAC. carries prestige in scientific and agricultural 
circles. 

To this I answer with some rctrospe< tion: A college is judged by its men rather 

than its name! 

The present name is misunderstood in business and professional circles and by 
potential incoming students. It is the majority name of a minority vocation in 
Massachusetts, a pedagogical tail wagging the dog. It is a constricting influence, a 
most antagonistic force against real college unity and pride, and against educational 
progress. 

Very truly yours, 

Edward A. Connell, Secretary 
University of Massachusetts Club 



STRONG COMPETITION 

IN FROSH FOOTBALL 



Freshmen Play Football Coached by 
Varsity Men 



PAUL 



PORTER TALKS 

ON "STOPPING WAR' 



Paul Porter addressed a combined 
gathering of the Liberal and Inter- 
national Relation Club me mb ers in the 
Memorial Room last Friday evening. 
His subject was "Mow to Stop War." 
In an interesting introduction Mr. Porter 
pointed out tin- reasons why such a sub- 
ject is timely, mainly the rise of Facist 
and Communist parties in other countries 
ami the tense situation in the East. All 
of which make the possibilities for war 
more acute than it has been in recent 
years. 

Continuing with his speech, Mr. Porter 
stated that the abolishment of nation- 
alism and the springing up a world think- 
ing people would eliminate one of the 
causes of war, the blind and intense 

patriotism of n a t io n a l ism. 

A decre as e in military preparation is a 

second force which would aid in stopping 

war. Preparation has only led to costly 
competition. Our sham battles in the 
Carribean just stir up the Japanese to 



FACULTY NOTES 



Dean and Mrs. William L. Machmer 
entertained the Senate and Adelphia and 
several bachelor members of the faculty 
at their home last Sunday evening. 



stage similar combats which in turn 
worry the Chinese. So the cycle continues. 

Fear is the basic cause of all war. A 
change of attitude and machinery to 
govern international relations would do 
much to obviate this third cause. 

The last and a leading cause for war 
is the race for economic imperialism. 
The nations of the world find it imperative 
to obtain certain basic raw materials 
Since the products of the nations must 
be sold, tariffs stir up ill feeling here. An 
international commission to regulate the 
distribution of essential commodities and 
a lowering of tariff duties would lessen 
this force of causing war. 



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JOSEPH GINSBERG 

BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS & HOSIERY 

SHOE RL PAIRING A SPECIALTY 
19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



"BoStonian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

jWe consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



BLUE RIBBON SERIES OF BOOKS $1.00 

The original editions $4.00 and $5.00 

The Fiction stories $2.00 and $2.50 

Complete line of these books - - - - $1.00 each 

A. ,1. HASTINGS "^SSST' AMHERST. MASS. 



Let it not be said that the Massachu- 
setts freshmen have not got the well- 
known Massachusetts spirit, believe it 
or not, when "Chick" McCeoch called 
for freshman candidates for freshman 
football, there were some 74 or 75 men 
reporting for practice. Probably no one 
was more surprised than was Coach 
McCeoch in view of the fact that the 
average number of freshmen reporting 
for practice in the past has been just 
about half the number this year. "Chick" 
was somewhat abashed by this startling 
turnout, but within a short while he solved 
the problem by dividing the squad into 
six teams with several managers. These 
six teams he named the Mules, the 
Wildcats, the Panthers, the Lions, the 
Bulldogs, and the Wolves. Furthermore, 
"Chick" assigned to each team several 
men who had seen service on high school 
and prep school teams with the idea that 
the presence of experienced players 
would stimulate the men to greater 
heights of effort. That he has not failed 
in his purpose is evident by the keen 
competition existing among the various 
clubs. The captains and coaches of the 
different teams are as follows: 

The Wolves who are leading in the 
interclub competition are led and coached 
by "Joe" Push, former Turners Falls 
and Vermont Academy star. Hush, by 
the way, leads his teammates and fellow- 
opponents in high scoring. "Binker" 
Smith, Henry, and Watson are the out- 
standing men supporting Bush. 

Under the able tutelage of "Johnny" 
Costello and "Kalphv" Kneeland, the 
Wildcats present themselves as formid- 
able opponents to the Wolves who are 
but one point ahead of the former club. 
Roger Blackburn, who was the prominent 
player at Stoneham High last year and 
who was coached by our own "Doc" 
Cordon, is captain of this team. He is 
ably supported by Shaffner, C.oodhue, 
and Solomon, former end at Maiden 
High School. 

Next come the Lions who are two 
points behind the Wolves and one point 
behind the Wildcats. This is a truly 
scrapping team, and is coached by var- 
sity material in the form of "Cy" Kim- 
ball. Reynolds, who has personally con- 
ducted the team to victory several times, 
is captain of this aggregate. Reynolds, 
Chapin, Wheeler, and Shumwick form 
the nucleus of the Lions. 

fourth in the standings of the clubs 
are the Panthers, who are coached by 
"Freddie" Ellert. last year's varsity 
backfield man. The Panthers an cap- 
tained by "Fred" Corcoran, another one 
of "Doc' Cordon's charges from Stone- 
ham. Foremost among Corcoran's team 
mates are: Mountain, Smiaroski, Adams, 
and Lojko. 

The Bulldogs are holding down fifth 
place, by virtue of winning one game and 
tying three. The club is coached by 
"Jack" Foley and is captained by Robert- 
son, former Jamaica Plain end. (low and 
Mulhall form the main clogs in the Bull- 
dog's attack. 

Last in the standings of the teams an 
the Muks, who are in charge of "(Tiff" 
Foskett. Sibson, who starred for three 
years at Milford High School, is captain 
of the club, and is supported by Carlow. 
Hick*, and Sievers. 

The following list gives the standings 
of the teams: 

Tram Wo* Lost Tied Ptt. 

Wolves 3 17 

Wildcats 2 2 o 



M. A. C MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 

and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 PHONE 828 



SOPHOMORES COMPETE 

IN RIDING COMPETITION 



Sophomore members of the R.O.T.C. 

held a riding competition to determine 
the best riders of their respective groups. 
Competition was keen and every one 
enjoyed it to the utmost. The prizes, a 
riding ticket and entrance into the next 
horse show c o mpe tition, were eagerly 
sought. The winners of first and second 
places will receive the awards. A third 
was chosen as alternate. Winners by 
groups were as follows: 

Section I: Group A — Fawcett, Aldrich, 
Clancy; (Iroup B — LeClair, White, Mina- 
rick. 

Section II: (iroup A Hansen, Harvey, 
Crowell; (iroup B— Rice, Stewart, Smith. 

Section HI: (iroup A — Cone, Hager, 
Hodsdon; (iroup B — Swartzwelder, Stur- 
tevant, Tyler. 



NOTICE 

Infirmary out-patient hours a 
changed. They are now from 

8— 10 a. m. 
12—2 p. m. 
5 — 7 p. m. 

except Sundays when they are 
8 — 10 a. m. only. 

Students are expected ordinarily to 
observe these hours, but emergenc v 
cases will be handled at any time. 

Dr. E. J. Radcliffe 



CHORUS 

An unusual opportunity is being given 
undergraduates who are interested in the 
Chorus to receive group singing instruc- 
tion under the direction of Professor 
Bigelow of Amherst College. The Chorus 
meets every Tuesday evening in the 
Mciiiori.il Building at eight o'clock and 
thus far over a hundred have joined the 
group. Attention is called to the fact that 
undergraduates who are candidates for 
academic credit must be scholastically 
eligible and consistently regular in at- 
tendance-. 

The orchestra is also practicing weekly 
,im\ is expected to play over the air 
probably from a Springfield station in 
connection with World Aggie Night. 
Doctor CabbOM is the director of the 
orchestra. 







SMART SHOES AND 
HOSIERY for College 
Men and Women. 



Gentlemen's Suits 

Tailored by Langroch 
and Adler are presented 
with sufficient variation to 
enable every patron to 
express his personal pref- 
erence as to his pocket 
book and taste at: — 

E. M. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NEWEST CREATIONS 
Best Quality merchandise 
Prices to suit the purse 

THOMAS S. CHILDS 

Incorporated 

275 High St., Holyoke 

Largest Shoe Store in 
Western Massachusetts 

WO0O> 



Why not try a facial 
for the week-end party? 

The College Barber Shop 

Basement of 

Memorial Bldft. M.A.C. Campus 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Neit to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG HAND LAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

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Dealers In 

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Amherst, Mass. 



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Panthers 


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Bulldogs 


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The women members of the faculty 

assisted Mrs. Charlotte Ware in giving a 
Taa to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hooker, 
authors of the "White Mouse Gang." 
in Northampton recently. 

There will be two assemblies in Novem- 
ber: November 12, Regular Assembly- 
Speaker; November 19, Student Forum. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

AT WATER - KENT 



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MAJESTIC RADIO 

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THE WINCHESTER STORE 



®lu> iHaBaarintHrttsi (Cnllrrjiatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1930 



Number 6 



LEAGUE COUNCIL 
PLANS ASSEMBLY 

iMTE AND FORM FOR FOURTH 
\SSKMBLY DETERMINED 

Massachusetts Had Important Fart 
in Previous Assemblies 

\t the first meeting <>t the Model 

igae of Nations Council held at 

tVelletle) College, the date and torni <>i 

Model Assembly <>t 1031 were dis- 

■ l ami decided upon. Friday and 

Saturday. March ti and 7. 1031, were 

imincel as the two days to he given 

over to the Assembly program. The form 

ni the Assembly will be somewhat dillci 

i han it has been in previous stars. 
It is planned to have everyone get as 
mull as possible out of the Assembly; 
therefore several changes have been made. 

The program will begin on biielav 

ifternoon, March 6, whan sev er a l small 

groups will meet in the form ol com- 
missions which will discuss different 
questions and make reports about them. 

( Mi Saturday morning at the first session 

these reports are to be read to the whole 
Assembly and discussed. The second 
WSSkn in the afternoon will be given 
over to the discussion of the Briand Flan 
In the federation of Europe. 

The Model League 
Three \ears ago at Amherst College 
■/as inaugurated the first League of 
Nations Model Assembly to be held in 
\nurica. The purpose of the AssembK 
srai the bringing together ol those stu- 
dents interested in world affairs for the 
sake of acquainting them with the 
mechanism of the League and current 
world problems. At this first Assembly 
there were about thirty colleges in New 

England represented. As a beginning, it 

v.i> a great success in spite of all the 

newness. The Mount llolvoke AssembK 

t w<i years ago was conducted in an 

entirely different manner to make it 

(Continued on Page .<) 

Amherst Freshmen Win 
Cross Country Easily 

Sweet, Amherst Harrier, Breaks 
Course Record in Frosh Meet 



ARMY BAND PRESENTS 
DELIGHTFUL CONCERT 



Dr. Cubbon and Captain Sumner 

Gal Opportunity to Lead 
Famous Band 

Mellow tonequalityand vigorousattack 
characterized the high-class p e r for mance 
ol the C S. Army Band whichp resented 
the hist Social Union Entertainment <>t 
the year last Friday evening at Bowkei 
Auditorium. Marches, classical numbers 
and dame melodies were received with 
equally enthusiastic applause by a large 

audience. 

In two instances, Captain W. J. 
St .linn ril. leader of the Band, relinquished 

his posit ion to two members of t he M.A.C. 

faculty. Dr. M. II. Cubbon was accorded 

the honor ol directing the organization 
in "The Stars and Stri|ies Forever" ,\i)i\ 
Captain E. M. Sumner led the playing 
of his own new College song, "Fight 
Massai husettS." A third change of 

leadership occurred when Thomas I 
Darcy, regular assistant leader of the 

Band, directed the renditions of the Km 

two selections alter intei mission. 

Silos by Frank Jakubec on the euphon- 
ium, by Thomas F. Darcy on the cornel 

and by John Baumaun on the wlophonc 

eere perhaps the features of the evening. 
The performances of these artists, as ol 
the entire Band, was always masterful 

in exhibiting a high grade of technique 
in executing any sort of musical Com- 
position. The program was as follows: 

1. "The Start aad Stripes Forever" SMus 

2. Kloida "Lament and <. loiitu.itiun" 

Vallt-Ruitra 

:t. "(In the Mall" (..</.jM<inn 

I "In a Chinese Temple Garden Ktttlbry 

.">. "The Stein SOBS" A'u.iv I •liter 

ti Niius .in tin- Cornet 

Played by Thomas I- Darcy 

a. "Tile- ( oliinuiliiler" lhamhrr\ 

h "Thi' Waters of the Minnrtonka" Kern 

7. "Iran Tune from County Deny" (•rmnger 

8, "Final Massachusetts" Capt.E.. ii.Summm 

'.). \ .illation* on ;i Folk Melody "Maryland. 
My Maryland" Short 

in. March Tin- Washington Evening Star" 

SfcoiHuni 

Intermission 



Last Thursday on the yearling course, 

Hie Massachusetts frosh cross-country 
team suffered a defeat ot 38-43 at the 
hands of the Amherst College freshman 
harriers. Caird and Farrar ran well for 
the losers, while Sweet and Cobb captured 

'lie h >rs for the Amherst frosh. Sweet 

b) fat the best runner on the course. 
He succeeded in breaking Crosby's record 
"I last year by exactly five seconds, 
Sweet's time being cl o ck ed at 14 minutes 
and 22 seconds. The summary: 

1st, Sweet. Amherst; 2nd, Cobb. 
Amherst ; 3rd, Caird. M.A.C.; 4th. Farrar. 
XLA.C; 8th, Warner, Amherst; 6th, 
Pbrter, Amherst; 7th, Nichols, M.A.C; 
8th, McKean, Amherst; 0th, Fanckton, 
\tnlierst; Kith, ('.id. lings. Amherst; 11th. 

Sullivan, Amherst; 12th, Jewett, Amherst; 

13th, Burr. M.A.C.; 14th. Fas.piariello, 
Amherst; loth. Snow. M.A.C. Time 
mi. 17 set . 

Frosh to Go to Boston 
Next Monday the Massachusetts fresh- 
roan cross country team will journey 
' to Boston, Mass. to participate in 

Continued on I'age i) 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 

Not every composer is able to have 
official United States Army Band 
"lake the public debut of his compo- 
rts, hut such was the method by 
Captain K. Miles Sumner pre 
1 "Fight Massachusetts!" to the 
College audience in Bowker 
\uditorium last Friday evening when 
im Stannard, director of the 
"d. relinquished the baton to 
aptain Sumner to direct the first 
1 presentation of his composition 
j dedicated to the 1930 football team 
Massachusetts. 



PRESIDENT OLDS 
STIRS ASSEMBLY 



First Scholarship Da) Success As 
President Fmeritus of Amherst 
Speaks on Studies 

Wednesday ,Ch tobei 29 was inaugurated 
at Assembly as the first Scholarship Day. 
As outlined b) Fresident R. W. Thatcher, 

the purpose of Scholarship Day is to 
dignilv I he amis ot and to recognize 
the rewards of high scholastic attainment 
to the end th.it encouragement to greater 
endeavor iu.iv lesult. 

In the attractive souvenir program 
which was distributed at the Assembly, 

the 1931 elections ami scholarship award 
of Fhi Kappa Phi were made public. 

The students elected were Sally E. Brad 
ley, Frank T. Douglass. Gertrude F. 
LeClair, Gertrude K. Pierce, and Allen 

S. West, Jr. To Miss I eClair was given 
the awaid of one hundred dollars. 

Candidates for departmental honors in 
1930 1931 are: in Agricultural Economics 

Wynton R. Dangelraayer; in Chemtetr) 

Allien II. Gower; in Dairy Manufac 
tures Paul A. Smith; in English 

Evelyn A. Beareaa and Frederick S. 
Troy; in Entomology Louts Pyenson, 

Frank R. Shaw, and Allen S West. Jr.; 
ami in Landscape Architecture John C. 

Lawrence, and Paul l< Fitagerald. 

(Continued on Page t) 



(Continued on Page 1) 

Seniors Elect Leaders 
For Whole Second Year 

Dangelmayer President Four Years. 
Other (lasses Elect Also 

Ippen lassinen held their first class 
meetings after assembly October 28. The 
senior class elected the same body which 
served last year. This action gives 

Wynton Daagjeuiayer the honor of being 

class president for four years. Such an 
honor is unusual on campus; no one of 
the present student body recalls a similar 
event during his stay on campus. Ruth 
Scott automatically b ec omes vice presi- 
dent, Thelma Fredrick, secretary, Paul 
Smith, treasurer, Norman Myrick, < lass 
captain, Philip Kimball, sergeant alarms. 

CilTord Towle acted as president for 
the junior class meeting. After a nonii- 
nating committee was elected the meeting 
adjourned. 'The nominating committee 
was composed of Elmer Thompson, 
Robert Fletcher, Herbert Chase, Gilbert 
Whitten, and Kenneth Hodge. 

The sophomores voted fifteen dollars 

toward the purchasing of Maroon Keys. 

ANo a nominating committee was elected 
which was composed of Robert Horn- 
baker, Robert Hanson. Frank Walsh, 
Miss Helen Rudinan. and Miss Alice 
Anderson. 

The freshmen elected their officers 
during the first few weeks of school. 
Edward Clow is president. The other 
offices are filled by "Jack" Goodhue, vice- 
president; Muriel Ashley, secretary; 
Frank BatStone, treasurer; Floyd Man 
chard, class captain; Roger Blackstone, 
sergeant -at -arms. 

Bay Staters Bow 

To Amherst Booters 

Williams Stars for Amherst as Frost 
Shines for Bay Staters 

Last Thursday, October 30, on Alumni 
Field, the Amherst College sexier team 
defeated the Massachusetts booters by a 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Massachusetts Overpowered 
By Stronger Amherst Team 



DR. GILKEY SPEAKS 

ON MODERN BUSINESS 

Famous Preacher Discusses Man's 
Capabilities in Amassing Riches 

Gordon Cilkey opened the Chapel yeai 

with an address entitled "The OppOf 
t unit \ of the Average Man in Modern 

Business." 

Reverend Gilkey stated that intense 
competition is the characteristic of present 
day business. Has the average person of 
ability and intellect a chance? Each one 
has certain strong points as well as weak 
ones. These strong points may not have 
cash value at the present time hut found 
and trained they are of great value. 

There are two ways of winning phe- 
nomenal success. One belongs to tin- 
genius of high natural endowment. The 
other is to take ordinary equipment and 

use it with the most effectiveness. But 

the question is: how should one go about 
to make himself an effective worker? All 
effective workers watch the details ol 
their work. 'This trait is of fundamental 
importance. Ruskin condemned a statue 
arhkh seemed to be of superior workman- 
ship because upon closer inspection he 
pen cived the back of the bead to be 
poorly done. Another way is to take the 

annoyances of life quietly. A last and 
very important trait in an effective 

worker is the learning to keep one's 
temper. Many through sustained self 
confidence have broken through to win 
when affairs have looked blackest and t he 
moment most critical. 



OPPONENTS' SCORES 

Springfield ■'•',, MiddleburyO 
Bates /■>'. Bowdoin 
Tufts in. New Hampshire 8 
Worcester Tech Ii Norwich I' 

('. ('. X. Y. 6, Manhattan ti 



CAMPIS CAI.KMJAK 



"I he fairest apple hangs on the highest btMfjk, 

Kny 



Thursday, November 6 

7:50 |, m. Index Meeting. 

7.30 p. in. International Relations < luti 
Meeting, "M" Building. 

8 .no i>. m. World Fellowship group meeting. 
Friday, November 7 

8.00 b. in Chapel, J I'anl Williams 
Saturday, November K 

1 10 p. in. Horticultural Show. 

Varsity Soccer: M IT at Cambridge. 

Varsity Football: Springfield Y M < A. at 
Springfield. 

Varsity ( ro"-( outitry: St. Stiplii-ns at 
Vnn.inclalc, \ Y 

8.00 p. m. Delta l'hi Gamma Dance. 

<i 10 i> m. Faculty Dinner, Draper Hall. 
Sunday, November 9 

B.OOp. a. Chapel: I'rof. Rufui M. Joats, 
llavcrlor'l College, llavcrford, Pa. 

1 I ii. m. Horticultural show. 

3.00 p. in. Outing Club Hike 

Op^n House at the Abbey. 
Monday, November 10 

Freshmen Cross-Country at Boston 
Intercollegiate. 
Tuesday, November II 

Armi«ti< t I>ay Holiday. 



N. E. 



ANNUAL H0RT. SHOW 
PLANS ARE COMPLETE 

Several Departments Sponsor Inter- 
esting Show and Competition 

Plans are complete lor the launching 

<>i tin- annual Horticultural Show to be 
given in French Hall on Saturday and 

Sunday, Nocenibei S and *.». This , \ 

hibition, sponsored by the combined 

pomology, floriculture and olericulture 

departments, is always well worth seeing. 

Competitions in the pomolog) displays 

are to be divided into student anil uiei 
chant classes, the loriner dealing with 

plates ai\i\ packing tor four-year and two 

ve.n students, the latter having to do 

with plate ami basket arrangements for 

outside growers. Other features will in 
dude exhibitions of an ideal roadside 

stand, a colonv ol bees, varieties oi truits 

which ought to be discarded, varieties ot 

new and promising fruits i including eulli 

vated blueberries), and methods of apple 

cooking liv Miss Knowlton. A uniipie 
apple-pie making contest will be run for 

the co-eds. 
Utilising principally chrysanthemums, 

the displavs o| the depart inent of llori 
culture will be divided into live classes, 

n.imelv : 1 1 1 table ami mantel decorations, 
open to the class of ','fi ; (2) basket ar- 
rangements lor the ilass of '.'12 and vase 
arrangements for the class of '.'51 S.S.A.; 
l.'Ii bowl, basket, vase, corsage, hardv 
outdoor material group, dish and picture 
arrangements; (4i displavs lor classes of 

':il, '.T2 and '.i:i S.S.A.; and (6) education 

al exhibits, including corr e c t methods ol 
plant ing bulbs. 

Education, not co mp e t ition, will be the 

motive of the olericulture show. < )ne 
hall ol the exhibit will be devoted to 
showing the trail of produce from growei 
to lonsiiiner. I he other half will illus 
trate three vitamine families in their 
relat ion to nutrition. 



Dad's Day Programme 

Being Arranged Here 

Many I vents Mark Annual Day 
(•iven Over to College Dads 

Dad's Day will be November 15. livery 

facility on campus is to be placed at the 

disposal ol the large numbers of fathers 
who are expected to attend. 

In the morning aftei registration they 
will be shown aliout campus and will 
have a chance to meet the faculty. In 
the afternoon the feature will be t he 
annual lootltall game between \1. 
chusettS and Norwich I'niversily. An- 
other interesting event on the program 
will be the six-man rope-pull between the 
sophomore and freshman < lasses. 

At li p. in. there will be a banquet for 
the dads, their sons and daughters, 
I 'resident Thatcher will be the Speaker. 
In the evening the fraternities will hold 
competitive vaudeville skits for the 
amusement of the dads and for points 

toward the fraternity cup. 
'I he committee in charge of the pro 

grim includes I'rof. Julius I raiidsen. 
chairman; I'rof. Helen Knowlton, I'rof. 
Gram B. Snyder, I'rof. George Alderman, 
and George Emery, assistant Alumni 

Secretary. The student section of the 
committee appointed by the Senate 

includes Richard Davis '31, chairman; 

Norman Myrick '31, Miss Ann Digney 

'31, Gilbert Whitten '.'!2, and Chester 
brown "■>'■>. 

MR. TARLOW PRESENTS 

DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAINMENT 



Mr. Man Tarlow, director of music in 
the Amherst schools, made- last liiilav 
morning's chapel interesting ami im 

pressive by means of his performance cm 
the violin. A c com panied by Miss Pier- 
pout at the piano, Mr. Tarlow rende r ed 
the tango-spirited "Spanish Dame" by 
Rehfeld, the emotional "l.oure" by Bach 
and the deliberate "Orientate" by Cui 
in a manner both masterful and vigorous. 



After Scoring for the First lime on 
Ice in Years, Ba) Staters 
Succumb lo Metier Team 

I in ile lixth consecutive year, Anthers! 

defeated Massachusetts in their annual 

gridiron contest for the town c hampioil- 
slnp. when the I olil Jells wele lulled to 

use all ot their supposed I) injured stais 
to defeat the Ba> Staters on Alumni Field 
last Satiiid.iv afternoon bj a 22-fl score. 
Extremel) ■ level kicking bj "Cy" Kim 

ball throughout the- game and the fighting 
spiiit of Holmberg were the highlights 
ol the Stale College exhibition and also 
dominated the playing of both teams 

Opening with tbeii second stung men 

in I In- line and most of the hacklicld 

positions, the Lord Jells wen- steadil) 
driven deeper -in<\ deeper into tbeii own 

territory l>\ lengthy and well placed 
kicks by Kimball Near the- i lose ol the 

lust period, Kimball, kicking from his 

own 36 yard line, angled the hall aw.iv 

from Knutson, Amherst safety man, ami 

Foley ol the State- Collegians downed It 
on the Purple's s:v\.nd line. "Ibinnv" 

Gottlieb gained only a yard on a tackle 

slice- so a kick liv (aptain Tenei . who 

already had been sent in for Hague, was 
in older Tenet *s kick only carried to the 
Amherst 32 yard line when- Holmberg 

gathered it tip and elrove ahead lot fottt 
more van Is before he was sieiuelv clow ni'il 
liv Me Coll. "Art" Ifrown, M.uoon and 

While halfback then advanced (he ball 
to tin- Amherst 28 yard line around right 
end. Kimball decreased the- distance to 
the Lord Jeff's goal by three yards on a 

ic veise play. Wood thin went ove-i loi a 
first down when he gained six yards Ofl a 
line bue k. At this point the- Inst quarter 

ended. 

Toward the ■ lose ot the opening period 

and at the start of the BbCOnd, Coach 

Wheeler decided that the Bay Staters 

t.ontlnurtl on Page .1) 

MASSACHUSETTS GETS 
SEVENTH AT HARVARD 



Mctiuckian I cads Buy stale is by 
Taking Twenty-Seventh Plate 

Competing against nine other colleges, 

the Massachusetts cross country team 
captured seventh place al the Harvard 
Open Intercollegiate meet held last 

Friday at Cambridge, Mass. Kvery 

college in New England is fiat to entei 
the- Harvard Open, the only restriction 

being thai no man can e oiii|Mte who has 

finished tenth or better in tin- New 
England Intercollegiates. By virtue ol 
winning the meet lor three e onsei nt ive- 
years, the- Springfield College- harriers 
are entitled to permanent possession of 
the- Dennis |- . O'lomu-ll trophy. < »|m 

stead, ol Springfield, who won the- race 
against '.12 competitors, finished about 

JO yards ahead cif the- see unci man. 
Captain Me < me kiali of the- Massac hiisetls 
team finished we-ll tor the 11. ly St.iieis 
taking J7th place. The- other Massa 

chusetts men who participated in the 

meet placed as follows: ( arpe ntet , Kith. 

Mason, 46th; Selinius, 53rd; Koss, .">xth; 
Edmund, 60th; Gallup, 66th; and Souk, 
7»ith. The- standings of tin- various com 

|M-ting college learns weie-: Springfield, 

Boston College, 1 1 <>l \ < mss. Amherst, 

Harvard, boston University, Masaarhu- 
etts, (lark Polytech, and Northeastern 



ATTENTION FACULTY 

All lac iilt y' members and their 

wives arc- cordially invited to attend 
"Open House" at the Alihev, t he 
Homestead, and Draper Hall this 
Sunday afternoon between the- hours 
oi i and 8 p. m. The- co-eds invite 

you to come- ami see- what life as an 
MAC CO ed is really like, to have- ., 
cup of tea with them, and to have- an 

informal serial time together Spec ia l 
invitations have bam issm-d but no 

one must be left out. Hen is given 
an official invitation. All faculty 
members and wives of MAC are 
invited! 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1930 



Zbe flfoaeeacbusetts Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wednesday by the students. 



Published every 



Sai.lv B. Hkadiky "31 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

l-KANK T. Do««.IASS :il JOSM K. GUENARI) 'SI 

1J,L» -in-Chief l#«MiN|W«W 

ASSOC IATE KOITOKS 

l.KWIS B. CeilNOTTA »1 II IMNIK1. IMKI.INC. .51 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 
Ut serial 

(•'wank T. !)'<' GLASS "31 

Inti-rvirwh 
John K. GUSNASD '31 

Athliiio. 

IkANK L. SWUNGES "-<2 
Wll.l.lAM II. U'KAK "38 

Feature 

I .ruin Takaiiamii ".'A 



II. Daniel Daki.im; ".\\ 

Alumni and Faculty 
Sally B. Hkadi.i-.y '31 

< :.ini|iiis 
I.kwis H. Cut WOTTA "M 
BDMOND Nash '33 



Oh Yeah 



It was raining and the sophomore nun 
were ha\ fag ■ military lei tore indoors. 

Major Heron: "Hey you. That man 
that's asleep in the back row. Stand up!" 
Five men stood up. 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

I'm i A. Smith '.'il 
Bu \inti -'. Manag* 



F. KlNSLLV Willi I'M '.'il 

Advtrlisint Manogtt 

Kkic li Wi i niiow, Jk. ':!'_> 



Huslness Assistants 
U'li I [AM A lOHNSON "32 



David M. Kaso* "31 

Circulation Manager 



Kjcnmi ih E. II ''•■ "33 



Sulisi -riptions (2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massai liusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 



Entered i- ssfload •!.,-• iu.iti.-i ;it the Ambers! Post Office. Accepted for mallins at •pedal rate <,f 
postage provided foi m Section 1103, A. i at October, 1917. authorised Asiust 30. »W. 



I hat horn with tlie twin pretzel effect 
at the Hand Concert was .i euphonium. 
And did you notice htm the bell buckle 
of the cornet soloist twinkled whenever 
he took a deep breath, or how the Band- 
master took a chair oil the stage so that 
he could sit down comfortably in the 
wings? 



Betty Coed man hid the football men 
Out of the Mass Meeting. 

What <irr we to think of the Class of 
"A'2: "We have been here three years and 
have two more to ^o".' 



A WORKABLE PLAN 
Four weeks ago, there appeared iii the editorial column a suggested reviaal <>f the 

present cut system. This plan provided for ten per cenl CUti for liolimcn. fifteen 

per cent lor sophomores, and unlimited! for juniors and seniors. Although this 

system would, in our opinion, be perfectly workable, it represents rather an ideal 

sit u.it ion, one which is too mm h of a change to be approved bv the administration. 

There has been no active obje tion to the present cut system l>y the undergraduate 

body. No doubt the reason is that anyone with a K"'»l line can easily net an excuse. 

With a new (lit system, the absence rules could be enforced more strictly. We main- 
tain that students at Massachusetts are here primarily for an education. I'.rgo, let 
them take care of getting this education OH their own accord, and not he toned to 

go to i lasses. 

Although unlimited cuts virtual!) exist on this campus, the number who enjoy 
this privilege is the very small group who have averages ol 861 or better. In search 
loi a workable plan to serve as a fair trial for unlimited cuts, are decided that a much 

greater number would be affected were the unlimited privilege extended to students 
with Xl>\ or better. While S.Y, Students included only 1M from the 4(K) in the three 

upper classes, according to last years averages, 805 students total 83. It the propo 
sition were passed, we would recommend thai the Dean's office keep careful records 

, ,1 , lasses i ut and marks attaint d for the unlimited nit students. In this way, un- 
limited cuts would be given a really fair trial. 

AN APPRECIATION 
Among the main improvements on the campus grounds this summer and fall, one 

,,| t | H . roost noteworth) is the work red-nth completed in front of South College. 

No longer is there a row of automobiles, with bumpers protruding half way across 

the sidewalk to the discomfort of pedestrians. Now there is a turfed strip in front 
o! South College and behind the building is a copious parking space. Mr. William 

II. Armstrong, new Superintendent <>f the College Grounds, is responsible for the 
recent grading work on campus. We thoroughly appreciate Mr. Armstrong's efforts 
especially in front of South College, and we trust thai he will further his ambition 
to beautify the Massachusetts campus. 



ELIGIBILITY 

Amherst College has n0 eligibility rules. As a bald statement, that fact is a start 

ling, even radical, departure from the common code of eligibility rules, Vet tor such 
a plan to pass the administration indicates that the rules were not passed -imply in 

order to have better athletii teams. 

Man) questions and problems arise from eligibility rules. 1 -irst, the students who 

are int. nod in athletics and dramatics are barred from participation in these ac- 
tivities, whereas the student who is not doing any extra-curricular work is not penal 

liied. <in this basis, Amherst has developed a plan to put athletes and non-athletes 

on the same level. The student body is divided into three groups, according to 

scholarship ratinu. as follows: 

1, Dean's liM. for juniors and senior- Students in this group have unlimited cuts. 

2, Middleclass. For ordinary students. The) have 10$ cuts. 

3, Helow 7ii.. This class was formerly ineligible. Men in this group are limited 

to three cuts per i lass pel term. 

A further disadvantage ol the old eligibility rules at Amherst occurred when men 
dropped out oi college foi a year. It he worked during this time, he was eligible 
when he returned; il he attended another institution, he was declared ineligible. 

Eligibility rules seem to exist foi two reasons: to help the college to accomplish 

it- primar) motive ol education; and to bar a student's representing the college 

when he is not in goo 1 standing scholastkatly. In ab dishing t liability rules, Amherst 
blocked the first reason bv making the requirements lor staying in college more 
severe. Furthermore, if a student flunks out because he has been out for activities, 
that is his problem, not that ot the institution. Extra curricLlar activities should 

be treated as sin h and not absorb* I in academic problems. Whereas one may argue 

that scholastk-ally deficient students should not represent the Alma Mater, another 
ma) argue with equal strength that if anyone is able to sta\ in the Alma Mater, he 
is worthy to represent her in activities 

Thus, Amherst has ample reason for changing their eligibility rules. If the rules 
as to Staying in college are strictly enforced, the plan should work out well. On the 

contrary, it athletes are given opportunities which the) do not deserve, the tendency 
will be for athletes to spend a life of ease in college, unhampered by scholastk or 
financial difficulties. However. Amherst College has a high scholastic standing. 

Students have to work while there. If. then, this standard is continued high, under 

all circumstances, the new eligibility rules seem logical. We shall be interested as to 

the effect of the new rules at Amherst. 

THANK. YOU 

In an adjoining column are printed the revised rules concerning college dances. It 
will be noted with pleasure and appreciation that Article 8 has been revised so that 
it now enables the use of rooms on the first and second floors at FrateTO.it) dames. 

the advantages of this privilege were evident last week-end at the house parties, 

where there were so mam dancing that at times it was almost inconvenient. If the 
entire number of couples attending had had to remain on the hr>t tloor all the time 

(Continued on Parte 4) 



"Ed" Howe was sketching in front of 

the Jones Library: his legs were doubled 
up under him. a drawing board was in 
his lap, and a big bunch of pencils in his 
hand. A kindhearted passerby dropped 
him a nickel. (A good racket for working 
your way through college.) 

We are afraid that football at M.AC, 

is bei oming commercialised. At Satur- 
day's game one could purchase papers. 

programs, peanuts and potato chips. On 
such i old days warming beverages, such 
as hot chocolate (Heh, Heh) might be 

sold with benefit to both students and 
salesmen. 

There is a little lack of coordination 
between students and cheer leaders. When 
(he si udents veil the cheer leaders politely 
request that they shut up. When the 
students are silent they are commanded 
to veil. Nit result : not much of anything. 

CampUS News: The class in Ag. Ec. 

77 pr es ented Prof. Lindsej with a brand 

new Inf/ersoU. As a result the duty of 
discovering the time every five minutes 
will be shared the I'rof. and McKeen 

who has already worn away half the 
thickness of his watch bv constanth 
taking it out of his pocket and replacing 
it again. 

{Continued from next week) 
The Mangle Worm returned a little 

too soon and found Kohippus sampling 
Mir-- Muddle's lipstick. "Dear, dear.'' 
he murmured, "even in this day and 

age." Miss Muddle began to weep 
"Please don't." begged the Mangle 

Worm, lie strode toward her on his 
knees. "We'll do anything, even shut up 
it von don't cry. It makes your nose red." 
"It ain't that." wailed the waif. "1 

dunno where to fmd the Math Building." 

"That," said Kohippus. ■'should be .. 
matter for rejoicing. Have you got the 
Math Building. Mangle Worm?" 

A look of dismay crept, sneaked and 
slid over the lace ol the Mangle Worm. 
"I I must have left it in ni\ other 
pants," he faltered. 



Scribblinas 

H?e Scribe 

"Hong Kon^! Ah! That's the place I 
want to ate again! There's nothing like it 
anywhere." 

So spoke "Shep" (leaves, world rambler 
alumnus and editor. "Shep," by the 
way, was talking to Ye Scribe about his 
trip around the world after his gradu- 
ation from Massachusetts It was a 
splendid one according to him and one 
filled with many varied experiences, but 
a little about "She))" as an undergradu- 
ate. 

Six years ago, there entered with the 
freshman class one who was destined to 
fool the Military Department for one 
whole year by wearing a uniform made 
"holey" by acid and finally getting 
away witn it. This young chap soon 
became well-known around campus for 
his earnestness, ability and industry. A 
few of his honors were: member of the 
Senate. Adclphia. Maroon Key, Glee 
Club and Collegian board, becoming 
editor-in-chief of the last in his senior 

year. To show his loyalty to the College, 

he also tried out for track and football, 
the latter in his senior year. Such was his 

career at this College. 

To most of those who remember him 
as an undergraduate, he is recalled most 
vividlv as editor of the Collegia* ■ Cnder 

him the paper progressed as it had under 
the guidance of his predecessor, Ernest 

Spencer of the class of '28. The high 
quality ot that year's weeklv showed 
capabilities of its editor. 

Alter his graduation, "Shep" decided 
to take a trip around the world by work- 
ing on a World Tour liner. And he did. 
lbs voyage was replete with one adventure 
alter another, one of which was the first 
time that he had ever indulged in the 
manhandling of "The Cubes of Chance." 
According to "Shep." he was prettv 
lucky in this pastime and managed to 
accumulate a varied assortment of foreign 
(dins which would add materially to his 
wealth anil collection. Another incident 

proclaimed by him as rather exciting was 

the occurrence of a fr.u as in the ship's 
quarters when the most discrete thing to 
do was to get beneath a table to avoid 
any stray lead pellets that might be 
living around. Suffice to say that "Shep" 

came home unscathed. 

Not long after his return from his 
world cruise, "Shep" was asked to take 
over the position as editor ol /'/;/■ East 

Greenwich (Rhode Island) News. Since 

then he has been acting in that capaiitv 
and seems to like it very nun It. Telling 
about his work there he says: 

"This is a testimonial to the advan 
ta^es of Academic Activities, for my 
connection with the Collegian while in 
college is the main reason for my position 
in East Greenwich. The work is ever so 
interesting, and I have almost a free 
hand to do what I please. You probabl) 
know that the editor of a country week!) 
does practically everything. When I was 

working with the Ccl'egian, I used to 
think more or less methodically that |>cr- 
h.ips there was some value in the effort 
expended, but now 1 know that it was 
infinitely worth while. Drawing on that 
experience has made things ever so eas) 
in my work, and although I have been 
at it only about three months, I'm sate 
We WOUW favor the move; but only on j that it will keep me interested the rest 



PREXY SAYS 



RESEARCH 

Research is systematic stud\ p or experi 
mentation lor the pur|x>se of discoverv 
ot new tacts or new principles. 

There are three types of research in 
progress at this College. 

The first of these is faculty research 
whereby a teacher seeks to increase hi 

teaching capacity through the acquire 

ment of new knowledge in his own field 
of learning. This is sometimes called 
"productive scholarship." Ever) college 
or university hopes to have many pro 
ductive scholars on its teaching staff am! 

tries to adjust the teaching load of such 
men so as to permit them to exercise theii 

capacity for this type of research. 

The second is graduate student re- 
search, in whii h students are learning tin 
method of such Study, in order to prepan 
themselves for a lifework in which re- 
search will be an essential part. In this 
case, the method rathir than the result 
of the study may be the reason for it. 
although interesting and important addi- 
tions to knowledge often result from re- 
search by graduate students who work 

under supervision or advice of experi- 
enced research men. 

The third, and much largest in volume, 
is experiment station research, in which 
a definite attempt is made to solve some 
specific problem which is a recognised 

need of some industry or to discover new 
scientific truths upon which improved 
industrial p roces s e s can be based For 

this purpose, this College has an Experi- 
ment Station Stall of some fifty persons 
who are K'ving their entire time to e\ 
perimental study of many different pro 
jects which have been determined to be 
needed for the benefit of imlustrv, chietlv 
the agricultural imlustrv in Massachu- 
setts. These persons are employed be- 
cause of their special training for research. 
They are connected with the correspond 

ing teaching departments, for purposes ot 
mutual advantage, but generally do not 
teach any classes themselves. 




We will Wager that in the next lew 

years there wi 1 be agitation demanding 

that the Abbeyites be allowed to stav 

out until twelve instead of ten-fifteen. 



principle and not because of any pi r- 
soiiai motive for we are always home and 
in bed bv nine o'clock. 



of my natural lite. 



Have you heard of tin- freshman who 
was getting along pretty well in hi 
studies except that he was a little low 

in ev , rything? 

What are the dances of success ot the 
average man? Most of us would like to 
know the chatties for the rest of us. 

'The cheering section shows its < 
spirit by "riding" players of the opposing 

team. What went on in the Amherst 
bleachers is no alibi for us. 

Speaking of the blower Show this 
week-end we admit that we had a prize- 
winniltg vase of chrysanthemums entered 
last year but we inadvertently left it in 
a draft and it was blown over to the great 
detriment of its pri/e-w inning qualities. 

Oh Yeah? 



PRESIDENT OLDS 
t ..n tinned from Parte 1) 

The Dean's Scholarship l.ist revealed 
that last year, in the classes <>l 1931, 
1932, and 1933 re sp ectively, the number 
of students rating between 90 1001 were 
1, (I. and I; between 86-90) were 1L\ 6, 
and 4; and between 80-865 were ">4 (in- 
cluding Denise Wright, omitted in the 
program list), 26, and 11. Interesting is 

the fact that the average scholarship by 

i lasses increased materially last year .is 

compared with that of 1928-1929. 

President Emeritus George D. olds of 
Amherst College was the principal speaker 
of the afternoon. He divided his time 
between two subjects: "Scholarship in 
Who's Who," and "What's What in 
Education." In the first he brought out 
the conclusions that high scholarship is 
both a question of balanced activities 
and of will. In the final topic, he stated 
that the aims of high scholarship are 
knowledge, formation of ideals and search 
for truth. 



'To the Editor of the Collegian: 

'The Faculty Committee on Student 
Life would appreciate it very much it 

uiii would publish the regulations govern 
ing dances, as amended and adopted bv 
the Committee on October .'id. 1990. 

REVISED REGULATIONS 
GOVERNING DANCES 

1. Approval for all dances must be 

obtained from the Faculty Committee on 

Student Life. 

2. Alter this approval has been given, 
the student chairman in charge of such 
dance shall record the function on the 

Campus Calendar in the President's 

Office. Failure to make SW h a record at 
least twenty-four hours before the dance 

is scheduled to begin will result in the 

automatic cancellation of said dance. 

.'{. Chaperons for all dances shall I" 
selected from a list approved b> tin 

Adv iser of Women. 
4. In accordance with an agreement 

made by the Advisor of Women with tin 
authorities of Mount llolyokc and Smith 
Colleges, chaperons 'hall consist ot a' 
least a member of the faculty and his 
wile, or two women members of the 
faculty, one of whom shall have the rank 
of Assistant Professor or above. 

.*>. All chap e rons are to lie appro* 

by the Chairman of the Student Lite 
Committee. When such approval has 
been given, the names of the chaperons 
and the hour- of the dance shall be fill' 

b) the student chairman with the Advise 
of Women, who shall notify such Housi 
Matrons as may be necessary. 

ti. The pr esi den t of each fraternity Ol 
other student organization shall be re 
sponsible tor conduct at all dance- 
said organization and shall pe r son a lly 1 
subject to such disciplinary measures as 
seem net ' s-arv tor violation of these ruh - 
at a dance given by said organization. It 
shall be the duty of the preisdent to mak 
himself known to the chaperons early 
the evening. 

7. Chaperons observing improper or 
undesirable conduct shall report the san 
to the student in charge of the dance ft 
his action. Chaperons shall also make 
report to the Chairman of the Studt ' 
Life Committee within twenty-four how-, 
(Continued on Page 4; 



SAVE YOUR GOOD CLOTHES! 

Landis textile weaving department reweaves acid holes, moth holes, button holes, tears, cuts, spots, cigarette burns, etc. 

Also instant service on dry cleaning, dyeing, remodeling and pressing. 
Phone 81 1-W for Landis service! 



ARMY BAND 

(Continued from Page 1) 

v erpts from "Showboat" 
ombtned Pox-trots Art. by Skmnord 

on 'lie Euphonium 

Flayed by Frank Jakulic. 

.,. • ].<• Reve D'Amour" Millars 

i,. "Carry Me Back to Old Virginia" hosier 
Lihure and Huayno -"BlCoadoi Pass" 

Rotta 

vi. a. h "Afflisoi Hispa soles" St t nn a r d 

'■.,, solo- on th<- Xylophone 

Played by John Ban 
l.a Snnata 



Kern 



inn. urn 






I wo popular fox-troti 
rerturc Tlie Year 1812" 
l he st.n Spangled Banner" 



Melra 



TsekaUtowsky 

Smith 



BAY STATERS BOW 

(Continued from Page 1) 

of .ill. It would be very unfair to 

thai the game was a walk-away for 

Amherst aa the score no doubt indi- 

,,,!,- lor the contest was bitterlv fought, 

there being but one tally made in the 

period, the remaining four scores not 
coming until the final quarter. The game 
was replete with brilliant plays on the 
pari of both teams and if the Bay Staters 

had a lui kv rabbit's foot available, 

the score might have been very different- 
Williams was the outstanding man on the 

field, scoring three of the Amherst goals. 
For Massachusetts, Lrost performed very 
well. 



WHIKRST FRESHMEN WIN 
< ontinued from Page I) 

the New England Intercollegiate crosa 

i * is meet which is to be held at 

Franklin Park on the five mile course. 

.arsitv team will not enter this year 

because of a conflict in schedule, the 

Si Stephens meet corning .it the same 

time. Coach Derby has announced that 
],< will be able to take but six men. so he 

rranged to have the freshmen run 
tonight in order for him to decide deli 
nili lv which men are to make the trip. 
Ih. [allowing frostl are eligible to par- 

.to: burr. Caird. Cole. Farrar, 
Nichols, Si hen k. Snow, Thomas, Thomp- 

ind Walker. 



MASSACHl SETTS OVERPOWERED 

(Continued from I'uge I 

were far tin) strong for the Lord Jell 
Seconds and replaced them with the rcyju 
I. ir line and practically the whole first 
string backtield in a vain attempt to 
stem the early State College drive. 
However, in spite of the arrival il the 
rugged Amherst line and its clever 
secondary defense, brown, llolnibcrg. 
and Wood secured another first down. 
placing the ball on the burple's two vaid 
mark. A drive at center bv Wood then 
netted no gain but. on the next plav . he 
drove through the Amherst line tor the 
only tally the Maroon ,[\\t\ White has 

scored against .u\ Amherst eleven during 

the past font veais. Kimball's pass to 
ilolmberg to secure the point after 
touchdown overcarried the receiver. 

From that point on. however, Amherst 

was the supenoi team and the elation of 
the State College rooters was short lived 
for the Amherst backs led bv Tener and 
supported by a stalwart line, started a 
march down the held from their own 

40-yard line culminating in a 36-yard run 

by Tener for the Lord JelT's initial scoie 
Knutson's placement effort failed to carry 

the goal-posts. 

Hoimberg then returned Kirk's kickotf 
for 28 yards to the bay Stale 30-yard 
strijK- but the Massachusetts men could 
make no further progress so Kimball 
kicked to Kuutson who received the punt 
on the Amherst 40-yard line and raced 
to the State College's 32-yard mark be 
fore being securely tackled bv brown. 
Hutchinson. Gottlieb, and Kuutson se 
cured a first down and the Masaat liusetts' 

goal was only 21 yards away. Knutson, 

Hutchinson, and Tenet drove through 

the Maroon and White line until the) 

gathered a hist down on the Massachu- 
setts three yard line. Gottlieb then 
wormed his way over the last white line 
to break the tie score. Knutson added 
(Continued on Page 4) 



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Best in Drug Store Service 

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Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

FROM IT SERVICE Telephone 55 

The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 

Yoa have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 
And that's the 

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PATRONIZE 

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Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

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REAL VALUES in GENUINE HORSEHIDE COATS 

BLACK and CORDOVAN ALL WOOL LININGS 
. . . priced at $10 to $15 . . . 

For a warm sturdy coat try one of these 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

The New Interwoven Sox Are Here 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 

It is not a quest iofl ol "high hatted 

uess" oi unnecessary '^\>\ underserved 

contempt ol one group tor another. We 
all know that in a group there may be 
found those desirable and those Other 
wise. It is the latter which five to the 
group a name or reputation. 

('■real pity it is then that certain 
Stockbridge students have never suffi 
ciently developed iii breadth ot character 

and interest to enable them to make their 

presence less annoying to others. To 
already obnoxious conditions such as exist 
around the steps ot Draper following a 

meal, a tew individuals added a vet 
more obnoxious act. 

The Abbey has long been the scene of 
main loin viai traternitv initiation stunts 
Counting S/indows and the like .ire old 
stones and always a source ol tun rather 
than an act ending in disgusting conduct. 
It might seem, then, that similar stunts 

performed by two-year students, oarnel) 

the act ol walking around the building 
ten times, might be carried out without 
the initiate or his lompauions Stooping 
to satisfy their ill bred curiositv A 

gentleman does not spv upon the privacy 
of anyone's room, much less a lad) 's 

I'.W. 

E.W.R. 

A l.l'. 

To the Editor of the Collegian: 

I have noted with interest and sails 
faction the campus and undergraduate 

activity regarding the change in name of 
the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Recently, an alumnus requested that I, 

as secretary of the University of Massa 

(liusetts Club, ^ive out the names . ,| 

representative alumni who an- members 

of the Club. I have picked the following 

lew names at random ironi the member- 
ship list of the dub which, in its cntiiet v . 
is available to anyone who wishes to 
examine it in detail. 

John A. U.irri '7."i, President, Fairfield 
County (Conn.) Alumni Association. 

C. I.. Rice 'til 

A. I). Taylor '!)."», forniet chairman, 
Cleveland alumni 

II. J. Neale O'.l, former chairman, New 
< Irleans alumni. 

George Zabriskie. Ill, 'I.;, former presi 

dent, N. Y . City alumni 

It. CI. A. \\. Dodge, Jr. '13 

II. \\. Ilrevver '14 

Earle S. Draper '!•>. Director Associate 

Alumni 
J. A. Crawford 'I'll. Chairman, Cleveland 

Alumni 
C. M Boardman '30, Chairman, Reading, 

Pa. Alumni ( Hub 

1'. J. c.tsi i«, '21, Secretary, Hartford, 

( nun. Alumni ( bib 

J. I.. Williams '24, Secretary, Fairfield 
County (Conn.) Alumni Association 

Chauncey M. I .iib< rt '25 (Facukj 

Dr. < reorge I.. Church "25 

Roland D. Sawyer 'L'i> 

I' . Joseph < (»i miiT 'L'li 

C. C. Little's recent!) published book. 

"The Awakening College," has stimu- 
lated interest in our avowed purpose, that 
of effecting an immediate change in tin- 
present name of the College and of ur^in^ 
the eventual (nation of the I'niversity 
of Massachusetts at Amherst with the 

Massachusetts State College as a inn leus. 
The recent excellent summation of the 

situation in the Boston Glebe of October I 

adds the sentiment ol another Boston 
newspaper to our supporters. The origi- 
nal "misnomer" editorial by F. I.auriston 

Bollard in the Boston Herald of Januarv 

1929 will be remembered by many. I 
have recently received the following 

brief note from John I.. Lambert, editor 
of the Boston A merican. 
"My dear Mr. Connell: 

We are much interested in the idea 
of a State I'niversity. When vou 
have OCCaskm to come to Moston, we 
shall be glad to see you and the 
material you have assembled.'' 
Thank you for your past courtesies. 
Very truly yours, 

I:du<ird A. CownUl, 
Secretary, L'nivi rsity of 
Massachusetts Club 



LEAGUE COUNCIL ASSEMBLY 

(Continued (rum I'ai'e 1) 

much better than its predecessor. Finally 

last ve.u's Assembly at Vale had unusual 
success. Moie than fort) colleges pal 
tii'ipated. 

\i the Vale Assembly, each college 
was supposed to represent some count r) 
ami send delegates who weie informed as 

to what stand that country held ailcnt 

different questions ol international policy. 
The state college represented the Methei 

lands at this Assemblv . 
Msassacluisetts in Model Assembly 
It is interesting to note that the Btu 

dents ol the state college have had a 
\ei\ conspicuous part in organising and 
maintaining the Model League, t hie o| 

the men who founded the League was 
Constantine Pericles Ladas '28 who later 
became the Presidenl of the Assemblv at 
Mount llolvoke and Honorary Presidenl 
at Vale. Mr. ladas gave ovei a great 

deal of his time to the establishment ol 
this and other assemblies all over t he 

country. Alter doing graduate work at 

this College, Mr, Ladas went to Harvard, 
tltheis COnspicUOUS in the Moileal 

League lioni this College were Sheplej 

(leaves "29, a llieinbei ol the Council in 

1928 and Secretary-General in 1929, 
Henry Wilhelm Jensen '30, a membei ol 

the Council for 1929 and 1930 1 Mis 

Elizabeth S. Robinson who delivered an 
oration in Spanish at the Amherst 
Assembly. The College is now being 
represented <>n the Council bv John R. 

I.iienaid Ml who has been a delegate to 
all past three assemblies. 

In almost every college there is now 
an International Relations Club which 

has charge ol the Model League business 

lor the college. At Massachusetts, the 

(lub is now imdei wav and is husv plaim 
ing a lull season under the leadership ol 

Somen Tashjian '31. Il anyone is intei 

ested in anv sort ol international tela 

tions, or especially the Model League, 
either Mr. Tashjian oi Mr. Guensrd, who 
is in direct charge <>i all Model League 

business for the College, would be glad 
to talk with him. Anv serious minded 
student is invited to attend anv ol the 
Club's meetings. 



\D\ M<lls| \|| \ | 



Lord Jeff Styles Notes 

*High-ho A man is judged by the 
clothes he wears and especial I) bv Ins 

choice ol shut, sinks, tie, and at cessot ies. 
I le should be t .11 el ul in choosing t hese to 

preserve harmony. Lord fej is always 
read) to surest color combinations to lit 
your suits a\\i\ complexion. Write him 
(in oi this paper, telling him the coloi 

ol your suit, ol voin hail ,\\m\ eves and 

whet net yout complexion is light oi dark 

and he will suggest ensembles lor that 
new suit. (It let him suggest new com- 
binations loi the old suit. The scivne Is 

free 

Mlighho \\e maj be wrong, but 

we expect to see uilbtaiv stiipes pn 
dominate among well bud neckties at 
football panics and lor genii. il s|muIs 

wear. Theoretically, these should be 

authentic stri pings as w by His 

Majesties' regiments in Great Britain, 
but American patterns are quite good 

too. We steel awav liom 11101c than three 

colors, and find two are bet tei 

"ko/.y" .il North \j»enl 

at M.S.C. for 

Landis "Lord Jeff" Haberdashery 



THE BLACK CAT 

INDOOR GOLF 

IS Holes - - 25c 



-*<R»»SS*- 



Open every day, including 
Sundays, i to n P. M. 

( hi 1 College Drily Stun 

\ \l III RST 



A 



FVBL1X 



MHERSl 

3 Big Features! 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 
if *> if \A 'A JL 

H. E. DAVID 



THt NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 Main St. 

ItiiM.tn Town Hall and Maminlc llulltlinft 

All Work (Guaranteed 




New Framed Pictures 
. . . J jc a?ul up . . . 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



FRL - SAT. 
SPI( I A I 

REVIEW 

Of I'aramount's 

-FAST 

AM) 

LOOSE" 

See it before New York 



MON. - TIIKS. 

Mark Twiiin's 
IMMORTAL CLASSIC 

"TOM 

SAWYER" 

wiih JACkll. COOGAN 
and MflZI <;KkKN 



THE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN 

Cjood Food - - 

Excellent Service - - 

-JhCo derate Prices - - 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1930 



KNOX 
HATS 



HiCKEY- FREEMAN SUITS 

Hickey-Freeman suits are the finest obtainable in Great Britain. They embrace comfort, fit, 

style and exclusiveness of costly custom made clothes. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



BURBERRY 
OVERCOATS 



impossible to move 



BOITORIALS 

Cuiiilinaii from Page 2) 

as the old rule required, it \\<>ul«l have been absolute!) 
u.is, everyone had an excellent time. 

\, w; i> announced Last week, this amendment to the rule ii only on tria 
,.,.,1 ,,, ,|, ( . ,,.,,,, ,|„. committee will reconsider the matter and act according t<> the 

ulta shown by the terra <>i trial. Fraternity men are confident that the results 
ead i<> the permanent adoption ol the amendment, and the entire student 1 »« *« 1> 



A« it 



At the 



les 

wi 



joins 111 thanking the Stude 
reconsidering "Article 8." 



it Life Committee for its courtesy and co-operation in 



EDITORIAL BRIEFS 

Fraternity Friendliness 

Last Saturday nine fraternities held house dances. As is the custom on tins cam- 
pus, they were real "round-robins," with everyone traveling from house to house. 
enjoying the music, criticising the decorations, and sampling the punch. A hearty 
welcome awaited everyone and the whole campus "made merry." As we walked 

around, we wondered how many realised that they were privileged to visit other 

houses only because this campus is almost unique in its friendly interfraternity re- 
lationships? And how main realized that by the very act ol their visiting they were 
further cementing the bonds of friendship? It deepens our enjoyment of the occasion. 
when we realize that instead of nine private dances. Massachusetts held nine inter- 

fraternity dam es. 



Morning Chapel 

Ever) chapel morning finds many of the Dining Hall waiters unable to make 
Stockbridge on time. The meal starts at 7 o'clock, and the waiters get the dishes and 
silver all out in readiness to reset the table as soon as the dirty dishes can be removed. 

Everyone dashes around, trying his utmost to finish before Chapel starts. Some do; 
many do not. Coed waiters in particular find it difficult. When one cannot stop 
seiving until 7,lf>. and then has to wait lor the diner- to finish eating before cleaning 
up and getting ready for the next meal, it is easy to see why this is so. In past years. 

the waiter- were excused from one chapel ■ week. Under this arrangement they took 

turns in setting up each others table and no one had any difficulty in "making chapel." 
Special privilege has been given off-campus waiters this year so that they run under 
the old rule. No Ml h proviso has been made for the Draper Hall help and two months 
experience with the new system seems to demand it. If the Old method wire revised, 
or il service to the diners could be Stopped at 7.30, everyone would be s.itisticd. ami 
e would find it nciess.uv to ovcrcut. 



COED NOTES 



In i competition of horsemanship for 
I lie women's riding class last Thursday 

afternoon, the following were announced 

as winners: 

1. Miss llonore Irccheville '33 

2. Miss Elsie Heal) 

3. Miss Shirley Upton 

4. Miss Pauline HiUtx rg 

For their performance, these yirls 
were given riding cards. 



SHOE REPAIRING 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
V. Crondonico, 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 

VISIT 

BARSELOTTl'S 

Where tin boyi unit downtown 
The beat in Soda 

Fountain Service 
Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



Co-eds are challenged t«> a contest in 
presenting apple pies of their own making 

to be iudged as part of the llort. Show 
to be held this week-end at French Hall 
Apples will be furnished from cold storage 
by the pomology department and Miss 
Knowlton has offered the use of her 
laboratory in Femald Hall for this 
purpose for the small price of the minor 
pie ingredients HMd there. Let's have a 
real apple pie contest! The I'om Show 
management is offering $">.(X) for fust 
prize. Two other prizes will be offered. 



— 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDEEY'S 
HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 

i 
I 
I 



F 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS & HOSIERY 

SHOE RIP.' LUNG A SPECIALTY 
19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



"Bostonian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



MASSACHUSETTS OVERPOWERED 

(Continued from Page 1) 

an extra point on a successful placement 
kick. 

In the early part of the third period, 
If. ami I 1 yard runs by Kimball, and a 

22-yard return of a kirkoit l>\ Hotmberg 

furnished plenty of thrills for all of the 

tans. In the third period, Amherst took 
to the air with Kniitson firing a short 
pas-, to Tener, who advanced the ball 

eight yards to the Hay State 32-yard 
hut where Holmberg brought him to 
earth. Tener and Knutsou drove through 

for II yards and another first down. 

Cadigan, Knutson, and Gottlieb paved 

the way for Tener to score another tally 
and Knutson made .mother successful 
placement kick to raise the Lord Jeff's 

total to 2i) points. 

All Holmberg did on the next Idckoff 
was to scramble around and over about 
eight slower team -mates and shake off 
several Amherst tat klers for a gain of 
.57 yards before Kay finally managed to 
halt the State College's speed demon. 
The lighter Massachusetts eleven ion 
tinned to try to make up two touchdowns 

by repeated line plunges and off-tackle 

plays and kicking before a fourth down 
instead of attempting to complete some 
passes, all to no avail. 

In the opening of the fourth quarter, 

vigilant pass defense by Kimball, Thomp- 
son, ami Brown checked a march by the 
Sabrinas via the air route down into 
Massachusetts territory. However, stead- 
ily the Amherst team forced the Maroon 
and White back to its own eight yard line. 
At this point, Kimball dropped back to 
kick. Whitney crashed through the tired 
Bay State line and blocked Kimball's 
kick but Kimball was sufficiently alert to 
recover the ball in the end zone where he 
was tackled. This play netted the Jeff- 
men two points on a safety rather than 

the six points they would have received 

had one of the Lord Jeffs recovered the 
ball. 

Del'asqua entered the game soon after 
the safety and propelled some (lever 
heaves to Wheeler and Knutson. Only 
the capable tackling of Art" Drown, 
who would leave his feet, kept these 

a< rials from developing into lengthy gains 

tor the Sabrinas. 

As usual the Massachusetts team did 

not attempt to employ passes until too 

late in the game; again the Bay Staters 
showed a decided weakness at tackling; 

and again the line was of little use ami 
sometimes hindered the work of Holmberg, 
Kimball, Brown, and Woods and. had it 
not been lor the spirit displayed by llolm- 
b rg in never saying "down." or the 
kicking and running by Kimball, or the 
ability to tackle correctly and to run 
swiltly as was shown by Art Brown, or the 
persistent plunging of Woods, last Satur- 
day's name would have been just another 

Amherst- Massachusetts game but. in 

s| ite of all. it was really quite interesting. 

'The summary : 
Vmherst Massachusetts 

\\ liiflrt C. KtnyOII , !<• r<\ Little. Danwlin.iver 
Feinburg, Whitney, Turnbull. It rt. tiurriiiKton 
McCall, M.u l-'.irlancl. Ik rn. Bunten, Camming! 

Yctti ns, Stebbift*. Moses. ,- 

i . lx-ary. Hour, in. Thompson 
Phillips, Stuck. ri{ Ig, Ubbey, ('tiniminus 

Turner, Kirk, rt It. Foskett 

Drake, Kay. re If. Costello. Foley. Staiii-ii-v\ski 
Gottlieb, Hutchinson, Grcenough, qb 

<il>. Hotmberg, Sylvester 

knutson. Hit) rlil). BfOWH 

Hutchinson, Cadit:aii. DePsaoua, rill) 

Hit). KLimball, Manty 

ttogtte, Tener. Frank. fl> fb, Wooil 

ScOtC Amherst 22, Massachusetts 1). Totich- 

ilowns Ten, r _'. Gottlieb, Wood. Points after 
touchdown* Knutson 2, (placement kicks). 
Referee Mann. Springfield. Umpire Farrell. 
Dalton Field judge— •Walt, Georgetown. Lines- 
man Dunn. Adams. Time — l.Vminute quarters. 



II. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 
and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 82S PHONE S2S 



!>v the Student Life Committee, all 

women Students shall have returned to 

their living quarters within 10 minutes 

alter the stated hour ol closing the dance. 

10. It is recommended that the above 
regulations apply also to the dames ol 
the Stockbridge School of Agriculture 

but that the Director of Short Courses 

perform the duties of the Chairman of 

the Student Life Committee in connec- 
tion with such dam es 

It is hoped that this statement will 

co rr ect any misunderstanding which may 

arise is ,i result of the item which appeared 



ALUMNI NOTES 

Clunks B. Cox '.'id, is with the l.i 

scape department of Little Tree Fat 
Framingham, Mass. 

I.uther ArHngton '_•': is taking gra 
ate work in Plant Physiology along i 
Harold Clark ami Ernest Spencer 'I".' ■ 
Rutgers. 




| 






tO0O»C 
SMART SHOES AND 
HOSIERY for College 
Men and Women. 

NEW EST CREATIONS 
Best Ouallty merchandise 
Prices to suit the purse 

Thomas S. guilds 

Incorporated 

275 High St., Holyoke 

Largest Shoe Store in 
Western Massachusetts 

ooooooc 



tx 

9 

9 
9 

o 

9 

9 
9 

9 



W hy not try a facial 
for the week-end party? 

The College Barber Shop 

Basement of 

Memorial Bldg. M.A.C. Campus 



sOCTl =F-N si = «I^» 
/IVIITIUI^S i 1 



WED.-TIIURS., NOV. 5-6 

Gloria Swsnson in 
"WHAT A WIDOW" 

with Own Moore - Lew ("oily 

and Mamaret I.iv muston. 

NEWS - FOOTBALL - CARTOON 

FRI.-SAT. NOV. 7-8 

BIG DOUBLE BILL 

"Those 3 French Girls" 

AND 

"Burlesque on Carmen" 

with Charlie ( "liaidin. 
NKWS 

MON.-TUES.-NOV. 10-11 

"LOVE In The ROUGH" 

with Robert Montgotnerj and Dorthy Jordan 
NKWS - COMEDY 



on the first page of the previous is- 
Article 8 has not been removed, hut it I u 

been modified in ac cor da nce with sugges 

tions submitted by representatives of tin 

Senate, Adelphta, and the Interfraternitj 
Conference. 

Very truly yours, 
Clark I.. Thayer, Ckaii 



We see the Hey ward Shoe, 
considered by men who know, 
to be one of the finest made 
tor the money . . . 

. . . price $10.00 . . . 

When you are down town 
drop in and ask to see them. 

Langrock Clothes 
Schoble Hats 

E. M. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Next to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

KLP.MKINC AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

»ur l.uundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 

"Bigger and Better 

Than Ever" 

"BUCK" DEADY'S 
HAM BURGS 



BLUE RIBBON SERIES Ol BOOKS $1.00 

The original editions $4.00 and $5.00 

The Fiction stories $2.00 and $2.50 

Complete line of these books - - - - $1.00 each 

A. J. HASTINGS "^iSr AMHERST, MASS. 



JACKSON & CUTLER 

Dealers In 

DRY and FANCY GOODS 

Ami. erst, Mass. 



COMMUNICATIONS 

(Continued from Page i) 

s. At fraternity ho u se dances, women's 

dressing rooms shall be on the first tloor 
whenever possible, in whit h e.ise women 
shall not go above the first floor. If it 
is necessary to have the w om e n 's dressing 

rooms on the second floor, the men shall 
not ^o above the first floor. Rooms occu- 
pied by residents of the house not attend- 
ing the dance shall be closed to others. 
The second floor may he used under the 
following conditions: when there are four 
chaperons present, whose duty it shall 

be to observe OH the second as well as 
the first floor; when all rooms on both the 
first and second floors are kept open and 
I lighted throughout the dance. 

9. Unless other permission is granted 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

AT WATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



31j* i!a0Bariti40?tts fflnllrgtatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1930 



Number 7 



MASS. 



STATE 



COLLEGE 



PROF. PATTERSON 

TO ENTERTAIN FRIDAY 

Kip Van Winkle" Will Be Presented 
by Head of Language Department 



•Rip Van Winkle" will he rendered by 

Trofessor Charles H. Patterson next 
Friday evening for Social Union. Al- 
though his specialty is Shakesperian 
plays, Professor Patterson is reading 
Rip Van Winkle" by student request. 

Professor Patterson has been a pupil 
ot M. T. Brown, S. S. Curry, Otis Skinner, 
George Riddle and others. He made a 
special study ot the stage at the Comedie 
Francaise, Paris, where he was a pupil of 
I icorges Berr. For some years he was on 
the professional stage with the Boston 
Museum Company, Maude Banks, 
Margaret Mather, and Otis Skinner. In 
his rendering of Shakesperian plays, 
Professor Patterson memorizes the dramas 
complete and gives a wonderful interpre- 
tation, especially ot the comedy parts. 

"Rip Van Winkle" was made famous 
by Joseph Jefferson, the great American 
comedian. It was Jefferson who produced 
the first dramatic version of Washington 
Irving's sketch and acted in the produc- 
tion with great success, particularly in 
the role of Rip, both in this country and 
abroad. Professor Patterson has studied 
Jefferson very carefully and so is pecu- 
liarly well -fitted to do justice to the 
< haracters. Since he is a real artist, the 
entertainment should be one of the best 
of the year. 



Board of Trustees Approves 

Massachusetts State College 



ASSOCIATE ALUMNI 

VOTE FOR CHANGE 



Alumni Executive Committee Pre- 
sents Results of Survey to Board of 
Trustees and Recommend Massa- 
chusetts State College 



At a meeting of the executive commit- 
tee of the Associate Alumni held on 
Thursday evening, November 6, the 
following vote was unanimously passed: 
"Inasmuch as a recent survey con- 
ducted by the Associate Alumni 
among its members favors a change 
of the name of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, the directors 
of the Association recommend that 
the name be changed to Massachu- 
setts State College." 
Charles H. Gould 'Id, president of the 
Associate Alumni, David 11. Buttrick 17, 
vice-president of the Associate Alumni, 
and William I.. Doran '16, secretary of 
the Association, went to Boston on 
Monday to the meeting of the Trust at ■ 
for the purpose of presenting before the 
Trustees, in behalf of the Associate 
Alumni, the result of this survey and t In- 
action of the executive committee of the 
Associate Alumni. 




NEW FRATERNITY CUP 
FOR ALL ACTIVITIES 



Rivalry Expected to be More Keen 
Because of New Award by Inter- 
fraternity Conference 



In order to stimulate a well balanced 
fraternity life on campus the Inter- 
fraternity Council has reorganized the 
present system of interfraternity games 
ant] activities and abolished the single 
trophy. Heretofore, it has been the 
custom to give, for example, the winners 
in the basketball league a plaque or cup, 
while other fraternity comj>etitive ac- 
tivities received no appreciable award. 
Under the new system, the council will 
awartl a large beautiful silver cup stand- 
ing over two feet high, topped by a fly- 
(Contlnued on Page 3) 



M..V 



YORK RECTOR 

TO ADDRESS CHAPEL 



A man of especially broad contacts is 
Rt v. W. Russell Bowie who is to conduct 
Sunday Chapel, November 1*». Rev. 
Bowie is now Rector ot the Grace Church, 
New York City, and has held a similar 
position in both the Emmanuel Church 
and the St. Paul Church of Greenwood, 
■ md Richmond, Virginia, resp ectively. 

In addition to his work on worldly 

-ocial committees Rev. Bowie has been 

active in a literary way. Me was editor 

ol "The Southern Churchman," and is 

luthor of nine religious works, namely: 

The Children's Year," "The Master of 

Hill," "Sunny Windows," "The 

Road of the Star," "The Armor of 

Youth," "Some Olden Ways to God," 

nsuperable Christ," "The Master," 

1 "When Jesus Was Born." 



WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 
OBSERVED TOMORROW 



Banquets Throughout North Amer- 
ica Will Be Given. Physical Edu- 
cation Building to be Emphasized 



THE MOST OUTSTANDING 

EVENT IN THE HISTORY 

OF THE COLLEGE 



By approving the recommendation 
'I President Thatcher that the name 
( >f the College be changed to the 
Massachusetts STATE College, the 
Board of Trustees last Monday paved 
'■he way for legislative action next 
January. 



Mr. George Emery 

Amherst, Mass. 
Dear George: 

Every year since we have lived in 
Wisconsin the Watts family have cele- 
brated World Aggie Night. There have 
been two or three people here whose 
interest in M.A.C. has been such as to 
justify a reunion with us. Now, however, 
these have all left our community and 
our recognition of the event this year 
will be rather modest. 

Please send me the usual letters, etc., 
from President Thatcher anil others. I 
reckon that no other World Aggie Night 
will be attended by one hundred percent 
of those eligible. 

Ralph I. Watts 

Such is the spirit that characterizes 
Worltl Aggie Nighr which is being heltl 
tomorrow night, November 13, in many 
towns antl cities of United States and 
Canada, also in Mexico and Porto Rico. 
Alumni once more will grasp the out- 
stretched hand of former pals and meet 
others of the graduate body. Here is an 
opportunity to discuss the events happen- 
ing back on campus and to hear news 
direct from the campus. Curry Hicks' 
letter telling about the progress made on 
the new Physical Education Building will 
be applauded. 

This year the alumni office sent out to 
each meeting a short film showing the 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Chapel Speaker Shows 

Spirit of Modern Age 

Professor Jones Addresses Sunday 
Chapel on Ideals of Youth 



"Not since the days of Queen Elizabeth 
has the spirit of adventure been so much 
in evidence as at the present time," 
stated Prof. Rutherford Jones of Haver- 
ford College in addressing Sunday Chapel, 
November 9. The best way to get things 
done is to say they can't be done. This 
spirit was in the Panama Canal worker 

who said, 

(Continued on Page 4) 



President Thatcher 



SPRINGFIELD ELEVEN 
CRUSHES BAY STATERS 

Massachusetts Men Given Severe 

Drubbing as Springfield Men 

Score at Will 



By running back the first two kkkoffs 

for touchdowns, the Springfield College 

elevens ran rough-shod over the Masaa* 
cassette gridsters last Saturday after- 
noon on Pratt Field for a o7 to <l store. 
The feature plays of the game tame rn 
the first two minutes when "Bob" White. 
Springfield tpiarterbat k, received the 
QptnJBg kickoll on his own four -yard line 
antl raced through the entire State College 
team for the initial store of the game. 
Tommy Owl, a Red antl White halfback, 
was the ie< ipient of the next kickofF antl 
ran 5)2 yards for a touchdown, aided by 
some excellent interference by his team 
mates. Although the State Collegians 
frequently got a grip on the speed y 
Springfield ball t arriers, the Retl and 
White men managed to squirm away from 
all would-be tat klers. 

These two stores coming at the very 
outset of the game hail a very detri- 
mental effect upon the Bay Staters Irom 

a psychological standpoint for the re 

mainder ol the c ontest . During the real 
ol the game, a total of :< ( .) playets s., w 
Service as members of the Springfield 
team ami, in spite of the poor showing 
Whkh the bay Staters made against the 
"Y" men, the Massachusett- I on ter 
tainly was better than the s* n I and 

(Continued on Puflv 1) 



CAMPLS CALS.4DA** 



\'lhi«k out the ihor cuts. Then r<> ahead." 

Wednesday, November 12 
.'i 21) p.m. Assembly: J. R. Brown. Presi- 
dent of the Manhattan Single T*x Club: 
"Taxation — what it is and tiow it should 
!«• administered." 
gjOQ [p tn t >r. Ii<-,ii.i stahrarssl. Sto ckbr idge 
Hull. 
Thursday, November 13 

World Aggie Night. 
Friday, November 14 

Inter* holastk JiidniiiK Contest. 
7.00 p. m. Social Knion Entertainment: 
Ptof. t . ||. Patterson. "Rip Van Winkle." 
8.:40 p. m. Freshman Reception, Memorial 
Building. 
Saturday, November 15 
Dean's Saturday. 
Interscholastic Judwing Contests. 
Varsity Soccer: Conn. Aggies, here. 
Dad's Day: 
2.00 p. m. Varsity Football: Norwich 

at Alumni Field. 
6.30 p. m. Banquet at Draper Hall. 
7 4") p. in. Entertainment by Fraternities. 
Sunday, November 16 
9.00 a.m. Ckapet: Rev. W. Russell Bowie, 
Grace Church. New York City. 
Tuesday, November 18 

G.00 p. m. Band Rehearsal at Stockbridge 
Hall. 
Wednesday, November 19 

3.20 i>. m. Assembly: Student Forum. 
8.00 p. m. Orchestra Rehearsal. 



VOTE BY TRUSTEES 

LONG SOUGHT FOR 

President Thatcher Secures Action 

On Undergraduate Agitation After 

Three Years of Administration 



Massachusetts state College became 

prat tit. illy a reality last Monday when 
the Board of Trustees, in a special meet- 
ing, voted to approve the recommendation 

ol President Thatcher and to take BOOM 
s.nv legal steps tO change the name ol 

the College. A committee from the 

Hoard of Trustees will |K'tition the legis- 
lature to enact UDOB the change of name 
in January. 

This action, although ■ result of many 

years of undergraduate agitation, conies 

lather as a surprise. President RoaCOl 
YY. Thatihci deserves much treilit for 
his success in securing trustee action after 

building up the ri^ht attitude for three 

years, while the pronounced alumni 
Support ami the possibility of a State 

university so doubt hastened t hi- action. 

Full accounts < >f President Thatcher's 

recommendation and the Trustee action 

will be found on the Supplement, page •'*. 

H0RT. SHOW PROVES 
SUCCESSFUL AFFAIR 

Floriculture, Pomology and Oleri- 
culture Departments Present 
Beautiful Displays 

Perhaps the most Successful horticul- 
tural show ever presented at this College 
took plate in Trench Hall last Saturday 

antl Sunday, November k ami 9. This 

exhibit represented the culmination of 
several weeks of diligent work both on 
the part of students in the departments of 
llorit ult ure, pomology, antl olericulture 
and of several outside commercial growers. 
Chrysanthemums constituted the key- 
note of the flower show. The predominant 
feature of the 'mum display was a beauti- 
ful arrangement of four grOUpa oJ a large 
double yellow variety set against a 
purple background, the whole scheme 
being designetl by J. II. Brooks "M. A 

second apodal attraction was a set of two 

practically natural size gardens located in 
the palm house. The first was a formal 
garden with running water, designed by 
A. C. Johnson "31. The second was a 
Japanese garden with tastefully arranged 

stones, designetl by Leonard Bartktt, Jr. 
':il. Beatrice !•". Meyer '.'ii, antl Ger tru de 
A. Meatl '.'il particularly distinguished 

'Continued on Page 2 



DAD'S DAY THIS YEAR 
COMES NEXT SATURDAY 

Splendid Program Arranged for Kn- 

tcr tabling Students' Mothers 

and Dads 

Arrangements ,ue now complete for 
the holding, on Saturday, November 1 .">, 
ol the Fourth Annual Dad's Day, a day 
set aside bv the College for the welcoming 
of the students' parents to the Campus. 
This tlav provides an excellent oppor- 
tunity for dads anil mothers to become 

better acquainted with the roHsgiata life 

of that! sons ami daughters in that they 
will see thai] living quarters, meet their 
faculty members, inspett their buildings 
anil equipment anil witness several 
College activities. 

Each year the number of dads welcomed 
to the campus has materially increased. 
Two years ago over KKIdatls were greeted; 
last year over 800 weie entei t.iincd ; antl 
this year a proportionate increase is ex- 
IKttetl. Not least among the attractions 
on the campus should be the view of the 
magnificent new Physical Ktlucation 
lluiltling which is now Hearing completion. 

Visits to the various departments al- 
u.ivs prove ol great interest to the dads, 
while the military exhibition will attract 
many. The Norwich game in the afternoon 
promises to be an interesting contest, 
and the Irishman Sophomore six man 
lope pull is ■ s|K-t ial attraction. After 
the banquet, the day's entertainment will 
(Continued on Page 3) 

JUDGING CONTESTS TO 
BE STAGED SATURDAY 



Interscholastic Judging Contests 

Kxnected to Attract Large Number 

of Vocational Students 

Next Friday and Saturday, the M.A.C. 
Interscholastic Judging Contests will l>e 
heltl on tainpus. These contests are 

being split irom High School Day this 

>ear antl next spring a "Sub-r'reBhnicn 
Day" will be observed for high Bchool 
students who seriously intend to enter 
Massachusetts. The judging day which 

'Continued on I'uge 4) 



Reception to Faculty 

Held at Girls' Dorms 

Co-eds Successfully Kntertain Faculty 
Members and Their Wives 

Many fatuity m em bers antl their 
wives were entertained at the Abbey, 
the Homestead, antl Draper Hall during 
the Co-«d Open House on Sunday after- 
noon between the hours of 4 and »i p. m. 
All the girls joined in welcoming their 
guests antl in giving them a glimpse ot 
the home life of the Massat husetts to-eds. 

Tea was served in the Abbey Center 
where Mrs. Kost oc \V. Thatcher, Mrs. 
William I.. Machmer, Mrs. Fred J. 
Sievers, Mrs. Willard A. Munson, Miss 
Edna L, Skinner antl Miss Margaret 
Hamlin poured for the girls. Mrs. Ma id 
Marshall, Miss Helen Knowlton antl 
Miss Anna May Reuter were ofln ial 
hostesses antl were assisted by several 
of the girls at eat h house. Miss Margaret 
Boston was t hairman of the general 
Committee for all arrangements antl the 
tea was in charge of Miss Mary Marshall. 



CAIRD OOMBfl NINTH 

AS FKKSIIMKN LOtt 

Dave ( airtl *«•< uretl ninth plate in the 
New Essglaad Intercollegiate Freshman 
(ross Country Meet held last Monday 
at Franklin Bark, Boston, to lead his 
team -mates from the State College who 
se, uretl eighth place with eight colleges 
i otnpet ing. 

I'lat ing in the first ten to finish in this 
race is no nie.in feat .md young Cainl 
certainly made a iae showing against 

the competition vrhict) last Monday's r.n e 
offered. 

University of Maine's yearlings won 
the meet with a total of ■!'.) points, t In- 
New Ha mpshir e frees eere second with 

50 |M>ints, M.I.T. '.'{4 harriers set u red 

third place with 80 points and Holy Cross 

(reafa were fourth with 130 points. Khode 
Island State tresbrnen set uretl fifty PCUs- 
tion scoring 130 points, Bates yearlings 
wire a close sixth with 131 points, the 
Northeastern frosh were seventh with 

172 points, and the Massachusetts yearl- 
ings brought up the rear S to r in g L'UK 
points. 

Individual pl a cem e n ts of the Bay State 
frosh wire as follows: Cainl, ninth, 
Tarrar, .',7th; Snow, 80th; St henck, oL'nd; 
and Burr, t'»4tb. Approximately 7H 
freshmen Competed from these eight New 
England ( lollegea. 



NOTICK 
A schedule for all fraternity and 

individual photographs for the I'.t.'iL' 
Index which have not been taken will 
be posted in the lobby of Stockbridge 
Hall t his afternoon. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 12930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1930 



Zbc flDassacbusctte Collegian 



Official newspaper (»f th« McUsachusettS Agricultural Collide. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 

HOARD OF EDITORS 

FBAMB T. Dor.. i ass ':tl John R. Gubnakd 'HI 

EdOormi hit) Managing Editor 

ASSOCIATE BDITOM 

Saiiy 1' IU.Ai.iiv :U Lkwis h. Cucimotta "il II- Damkl Dakmng "M 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Kdltorlul 
Fhank T. DOUCLAU ';il II. Daniel Dakling "31 



Interview* 
John R. GUSMAKO II 

Mh 1 1 -lit s 
Frank I.. Si-kini.kk ".i'l 
William II. Wkah "A'i 



Alumni and Faculty 

Sally K. Bkadlky ':si 

Campus 
Lewis B. < i'linotta '31 
Komond Nash^'33 

Feature 

Leopold Takaiiamii "31 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

Paul A. Smith '31 

liusintss. Manager 

F. Kinsley Whittiim '31 David M. Nason '31 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

Itiislness Assistants 

Eric H. Wetterlow. Jr. '32 William A. Johnson '32 Kenneth E. Hoim.k. "32 



Subscriptions 42.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 

Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Kntrrrcl M sece-eniil-d.iss mallei , t t the Amherst Tost Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
postage provided fen in Section 1 1(13. A< ( of October, 1!»17, authorized August 20. 1!»1K. 



MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE 

Action baa beta taken! The Trustees have appro ve d the recommendation of 
President Thati lier to change the name of the college to the MASSACHUSETTS 
STATE COLLEGE, All thai now remains is legislative action next winter. With the 
present standing of the college at the St.ite House this should In- secured without too 
much opposition. Then the present seniors, the Class of Kl.'Jl, will be the first class 
graduated from the Massachusetts State College. The dream of forty-six years will 
be a reality; M.issae -husetts men will throw off the inferiority complex, and the 
College will start an era whose possibilities are limitless. 

This action is not as sudden as it will seem to many who have not been able to 
keep (lose contact with recent developments. It is rather the culmination of a series 
of events and happenings which followed in such rapid succession that the result 
was inevitable, l-ast Thursday there was a meeting of the Alumni at which President 
Thati her recommended the change; Friday he sent a recommendation to that effect 
to each trustee, Monday the Trustees had a special meeting and approved the action. 
They also authorized a committee to bring the proposition before the legislature as 
soon ;is possible. 'This will be in January. 

No one- (.ins*- cm Ik; accredited lor the recommendation; it is rather many causes, 
including in particular, the organization and agitation of alumni and students, the 
result of the alumni questionnaires, the recent newspaper publicity, the dan g e r of 

possible competition from the proposed public university, and the far-sightedness of 
the administration. It is the natural result of the hard work and deep thought of 
interested peopts. 

And what will this action mean? We can not prophesy, but if we let our imagi- 
nation- run wild, WC e.m tee, lar in the future, I university nestled in Amherst's hill. 
busy training eager youths in the Arts and Sciences. Without the use of imagination 

we can see ,i progressive college functioning under an adequate name, with liberal 

co ur ses open to all backed by Strong state support and producing men proud of 
their Alma Mater and determined to make their Alma Main proud ol them. 



Oh Yeah 



There isn't a stiletto or a revolver in 

the audience. Hut you can't be too sure 

about these Military "majors": they'd 

have jack knives at the very least. 

I hist Clouds Explained 
Mars, Nov. 10, A. P. (Asinine Piffle)— 
Dr. Gases of the Mars A. C. announced 

yesterday that he had unearthed new 
facts relative- to our neighboring planet, 
Earth. Martian scientists had long been 
puzzled by the immense 1 clouds of dust 
that hovered oxer the large cities ol the 
Karth every morning and evening. Spec- 
troscopial analysis, by Dr. Casse and his 
corps of an assistant, show that these 
dust clouds are caused by the myriad 
partides of shoe leather worn from the 
feet of the Karthians as they hurry to 
work in the morning and home again at 
night. 



OUR PRESIDENT 
Having completed what in the undergraduate opinion is his greatest service to the 

College, that ol getting the trustee approval 00 changing the name of this institution 

to MASSACHUSETTS STATU COLLEGE President Roacoc W. Thatcher has 

been granted a nine months lci\< nt absence to recover his health. It is character- 
istic ot Prexy to work under difficulties and finally to achieve his aim, always striving 
to make Massachusetts a letter college. Well docs he deserve a rest. 

When President Thatcher assumed his duties in the fall of 1027, the spirit among 

the teaching Staff and the trustees was one of pessimism and repression. Prexy 
brought with him a new outlook. Very soon he developed in the Hoard of Educa- 
tion and in the staff a new spirit of optimism, confidence and active co-operation. 
This new sentiment was Proxy's greatest contribution to the College, for from this 
co-operation has developed his other achievements. 

Through the efforts of President Thatcher, a five-year building program was in- 
stituted in 1929. This program is now in progress with North and South Colleges 

remodeled and the Physical Education Building rapidly nearing completion. Other 
projects to follow are alterations and additions to the Library, a new Administration 
Building, landscape Building, Physics Laboratory, and Home Economics Labora- 
tory. By being frank and optimistic. President Thatcher was able to promote this 
five year building program. In addition, Prexy personally was highly enthusiastic 
over the new Physical Education Building and personally made sp e eches and con- 
tacts to supplement the work of Professor Curry S. Hicks. 

President Thatcher is always stri\ing to strengthen, expand, and liberalize the 
curriculum. 'The course of study has been completely revised; main- new courses 
developed, and adjustments made to make the curriculum comparable to that of 
other colleges. A new plan for major courses has been adopted whereby majors arc- 
in divisions rather than in departments. 

I estimony of men on the teaching statT is that President Thatcher's faith, optimism 

and confidence have inspired more faculty loyalty and co-operation. Always fair 
and straightforward, he has cleared Up difficulties and promoted better group unity. 
Summarily, President RosCOC W. Thatcher is characterized by positive leadership. 
He has asked and has received. He has been consulted and has judged. He has 
decided and has accomplished. Yet throughout his work, he has been handicapped 
by poor health and almost negligible student support. So quietly has Prexv done his 
work that we did not realize it at the time; therefore, let us now stop and really 

appro iate him. 

We now have trustee approval of MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE. 
During three years of administration, President Thatcher has subtly developed an 
understanding among the faculty, alumni, trustees, and legislature which has led to 
the recent at don. A delk ate situation has been mastered, and now we arc practically 
assured ol MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE. 



Riding privileges for Military "majors" 
have been curtailed because the horses 
are too old to stand the pace. However 
CO-eds and sophomores are accumulating 
riding cards hand over fist. Is this fair? 
(Shut up, this is a rhetorical question and 
Wt are going .to answer it.) Of course it 
isn't fair to take away the riding privi- 
leges of a senior in favor of a sophomore 
but so far as the co-eds are concerned it's 
all right not even a horse gets too old 
to enjoy Roing places with a beautiful 
co-ed. The old philanderers; why can't 
they stay at home and givr the young 
men a chance? 



Do your bit toward making this 
College more efficient! Sign your name 
on the petition asking that all people 
desiring to strut down our sidewalks four 
or eight abreast l»e required to walk in 
the road where they will probably feel 
more at home; and where, if we are 
lucky, they will be run down by a truck. 
In the limbo of the long forgotten past 
there was a rule requiring that freshmen 
should tviss iipperclassinen, on the side 
walks, in single file. This rule is not in 
this year's Handbook for it was believed 
that the Frosh would be courteous 
enough to let uppcrclassmen pass them 
providing the up|ierclassinen said PIMM 
and went by in single file. 

Now that the ice is beginning to form 
on the pond our intellectually curious 
students will begin to have the time ol 
their voting lives throwing sti<ks and 
stones on the ice to test its hardness. We 

do not care for this method of satisfying 

the curiosity for its spoils the skating. 
The better wav is to walk out on the ice; 
that would l>e a real test of its strength 
for if it isn't strong enough to bear your 
weight you will fall through and make 
the front page of the Collegian and per- 
haps rate a column in the home town 
paper. If you drown we would even go 
to the extent of printing your picture, so 
go to it. 

We seem to be getting old, probabl 
from too much studying, for just the 
other dav we walked past two long piles 
of leaves and never even thought of 
scuffing through them until we had passed 
and it was too late. Do we hear anyone 
asserting, "It's about time you grew up!"? 

Every once in a while we hear some 
one (usually a woman) say, "I wish I 
were different. I want to be individual." 
Our advice to these people is try to be 
like others. The most individualistic 
person in the world is the average man. 

Life is just one disappointment after 
another: We arrived at the Horse Show 
last Saturday just in time to learn that 
everyone was through falling off his 

horse. 



Scribblinaa 

H?e Scribe 



As Ye Scribe was sitting in (lass a few 
days ago, the student next to him handed 
him a pa|x;r on which was written the 
following: "Those interested in taking 
a course in Latin for the rest of the year 
please sign below." Quite interesting, to 
say the least. Ye Scribe's curiosity was 
aroused. Then and there he decided to 
find out more about the proposed course. 
It developed that Professor Patterson, 
head of the language and literature de- 
partment, was the one who would take 
over the work of teaching the new course. 
So Ye Scribe set out to interview him 
about the affair. 

"What is the main idea or aim of this 
Latin course?" asked Ye Scribe upon 
seeing the Professor. 

"Well, we have found that there are 
many students who are majoring in 
languages who have had very little or 
no Latin at all. The course is primarily 
for those who have had none. Its aim is 
to improve the foundation of those 
students who come here to major in our 
language department so that they may 
easily see the relations between Latin 
and the modern English, French, Spanish 
and Italian languages." 

"Then you think that Latin is very 
good for those studying English?" pur- 
sued Ye Scril)c. 

"Yes. A person can learn more aliout 
the English language from Latin than 
from any other medium. Even studying 
English grammar and composition, in my 
opinion, is less profitable for an English 
student than a good course in Latin. 
Moreover, at the age that the students 
here find themselves, they are quite 
comp et e nt to see the close relation be- 
tween Latin and English." 

"How many students will you allow 
to take your course?" 

"Over sixty have signed up to take it 
but I think that we shall have to keep 
it down to a limit of twenty-five. Many 
who have signed to take it have had 
Latin before so perhaps they won't be so 
anxious for it." 

"How are you planning on conducting 

it?" questioned Ve Scribe. 

"The first six weeks will be given over 

to verbs, conjugations and vocabulary. 

Alter that, we shall begin on Caesar. By 
the end of the ve.u. I am hoping that we 
shall have read some of Cicero and 
Vergil. It will be primarily a reading 
course." 

"When do you expect to start?" was 
the next query. 

"As soon as we can," was the answer. 

"Didn't they have a course in Latin 
here several years ago? ' asked Ye Scribe. 

"Oh, yes. Dr. Ooodell, Dean Mills 
and ex-President Lewis all taught it. 
The College has always stood for the 
best in language teaching." 



HARRIERS FALL AGAIN 

IN ST. STEPHEN'S MEET 



(Continued on Pafte 4> 



The Dean's Office has purchased new 
typewriter ribbons red ones so as to 
be prepared for the rapidly approaching 
Dean's Hoard. As a gesture of sympathy 
there ought to be a prize for the man 
who is below in the greatest number of 
subjects. The position of King of Dean's 
Hoard is a painful one at best and there 
should be some sort of consolation. 

To prove that the pun is the lowest 
form of wit: Six little chameleons were 
(iossing a Scotch plaid. "Let's change 
our color," mid the little chameleons; 
but in changing color they died. 

Oh Yeah 



Last Saturday, at Annandale-on-Hud- 
son, New York, in the last meet of the 
year, the Massachusetts cross-country- 
team again went down to defeat, this 
time the victors were the St. Stephen 
harriers who managed to win the meet 
by three points, the score being 28-29. 
The rate was characterized by the ir- 
regularity of the runners, first a state- 
man leading a St. Stephens man and then 
the former dropping back and the latter 
taking his place. Captain Webber, how- 
ever, held the lead through the race, 
despite the efforts of Captain Met iuckian 
of the state college team who tried time 
and again to dislodge him. On the whole 
the race was hard-fought and very (lose 
over every inch of the difficult five mile 
course. According to Captain McGuckian 
the team was in the best possible sha|>e, 
its good condition due to the two weeks 
conscientious training previous to the 
meet. The summary: 

Webber of St. Stephen*. 28 Is. 1st, McGuckiaa 
of Massachusetts, 29.49, M; Spragne <>f St. 
Stephens, 30.34, 3d; Mason of Massachusetts, 
30.10. 4th; Bell of St. Stephens, 30.14, 5th; Ed- 
mond of Massachusetts, 30.30, 8th; K.itcs of 
St. Stephens, 30.57, 7th, Satenlua of Massachusetts 
31.29, Mli; Carpenter of Massachusetts. 31.29, 
oth; Morrellof St. Stephens, 32.39, loth; Courtney 
of St. Stephens, 33.07, I lth; Gallup of Massa- 
chusetts, ;«.:i2, 12th. 



PREXY SAYS 



FRESHMAN SPECIALIZATION 

Historically, this College has had onlv 
one curriculum and granted only one- 
undergraduate degree (bachelor of 
Science). In this curriculum, the work of 
the freshman year and i lost of that for 
the sophomore year has been uniform for 
all students. Specialization in the junior 
and senior years was formerly by depart- 
ments but some years ago was changed to 
"divisional specialization" in order to 
insure some breadth of training in the 
upper years, at least from the standpoint 
of faculty advice. 

Three unfortunate results of this situ- 
ation have grown increasingly apparent 
in recent years. These three difficulties 
are as follows: 

(a) The existence of only once cur- 
riculum, or route to the baccalaureate 
degree, has made it necessary to report 
all our students as pursuing the same 
course of study and that, of course, has 
been called a course in "agriculture." 
This has had many unfortunate effects, 
most of which have been frequently 
cited as arguments for a change in the 
name and scope of the College. 

(/>) The fixed curriculum of the fresh- 
man year has served as an excellent 
preparation for further study and a 
splendid introduction to the opportunities 
at the College lor instruction in the 
physical, biological and social sciences, 
but has given the freshman students no 
contact with the teaching faculties or 
opportunities for further study in agri- 
culture, horticulture and home economics. 
From this viewpoint the freshman cur- 
riculum has given a distorted introduction 
to the college courses. 

(c) Most modern professional edu- 
cation requires some practice or method- 
ology courses in the junior and senior 
years, based upon subject matter know- 
ledge acquired in preceding courses. Our 
former procedure of making the first two 
years' work chiefly general, thus limiting 

the acquirement of tpwial subject matter 
to the junior and senior years, has pre- 
vented the possibility of methodology 
courses in these years. Recently, a very- 
act ive demand has arisen for teacher 
training courses, for courses in methods 

of extension work, for farm management 

experience courses, etc. The present 
curriculum affords no place for these. 

To meet these difficulties, the new 
plan of freshman specialization was put 
into effect this year. It seems to be 
working out very satisfactorily. 



IIORT. SHOW SUCCESSFUL 

(Continued from Page 1) 

themselves by their dainty and very 
correct table and mantel decorations. 

In the pomology show displays of 
apples were the prominent features. 
Robert I.. Stuart '31 and L. I.. Sundberg 
S.S.A. "31 won first prizes in the box and 
basket arrangements respectively. The 
winners of the co-ed apple pie making 
contest were: first, Margaret L. Ohl- 
wiler ':52; second The] ma L. Dickinson 
'32; and third Sal ley K. Hradley '.'11. 
Thomas I.. Hillings S.S.A. "3\ was the 
lucky winner of a barrel of apples. Of 
particular attraction was a hive of work- 
ing bees on display in this department. 

Especially clever was the work of 
Clyde M. Keene S.S.A. "M in the depart- 
ment of olericulture. Called "Featuring 
the Vitamin Review with Joe Cabbage 
and his Health Orchestra of the Dine- 
Well," this display represented three 
Vitamin families (dolls i eating their 
appropriate foods at miniature tables in 
a cabaret. A chorus performance was 
being given on a stage before which 
miniature orchestra played. Another 
excellent showing in this department was 
a diminutive farm perfectly laid out 
with its house, barns, gardens, etc. Il- 
lustrating the various ways of treating 
common vegetables a kitchen presented 
a third feature of the vegetable depart- 
ment. 

The entire horticultural show was 
SUCCessfuly wound up Sunday evening 
with an auction at which William E. 
Hosworth efficiently played the part of 
the auctioneer. Manv of the apples, 
vegetables, pears, and apple pies wen 
disposed of here with a good deal of 
merriment as well as fancy prices. 



L andis 



Phone 81 1-W and Try It! 



DID YOU KNOW THAT 

Valet Service 

is recognized 

(Established 1^04) 



as the best? 

Phone 81 1-W and Try It! 



WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 

(Continued from Page 1) 

IH stages of construction of the 

L rnnasium. Due scene shows the grounds 

nice were, the riding ground and 

„|,| board running track. Another, and 

, )IU which will bring many grins and 

Eaughs and memories of escapades is a 

,,f the polo cage pasture with 

nee" staring out. Still another, 

h l„,,i- the first shovel full, and other 

cene a show the progress up to the 

Dtesent. 

The film is unusually clear and should 
Latent the different scenes well. Thus 
Lying to the meetings a vivid picturiza- 
L m of what all have felt a need during 
Ueir undergraduate days and to the 
realisation of which they have given much. 

Two of the meetings are scheduled for 
Pater in the month, in Stamlord, Conn. 
OK the 15th, and in Washington, D. C. 
bathe loth. 



DAD'S DAY NEXT SATURDAY 
(Continued from Page I) 

|l„. concluded by the fraternity skits 

■which take the form of a contest. The 

(complete program for the day is as 
jollows: 

Is 30 a. m. Registration at Memorial Hall (con- 
tinuous throughout the day) 
I9.ll a in. Visits to College Departments "*^^_ 
lll-H ;i(Ja. m. Military Kxiiiliition 

in-12 m. Informal Reception by Members 
M ulty and Students, Memorial Hall 
|j2 ni -1 p. m. Luncheon, Cafeteria 

p, in. Football game, Norwich vs. M.A.C., 
Alumni Field 

Six-Mas Rope-Pull. Freshmen vs. Sophomores 
, in the halves) 
in llanquet and Talk by President 
I batcher, Draper HSU 
1 7 i -, , , . m . Entertainment (especially arranged by 
M AC. students), Stockbridge Hall 



INTEKFKATERM'I V CUP 
(Continued from Page 1) 

ing figure, and resting on a polished green 
base. The cup will be awarded annually 
to the fraternity excelling in a competition 
continuing throughout the entire year 
including, in addition to athletics, aca- 
demic activities and scholarship. The 
cup will remain in possession of the 
winner during the next year. The fra- 
ternity winning the cup three times will 
obtain permanent possession of it. 

For each activity an ecpial number of 
points are being offered which will make 
it necessary for the winner to gain points 
in at least two divisions. Scholastic 
ratings for each of the three terms will 
be given 17, 10, and 5 points respectively 
for the fraternities of the three highest 
scholastic averages. There will be five 
events in intramural sports: in the fall 
term, soccer; during the winter season, 
basketball; in the spring baseball, tennis. 
and a relay. The points awarded for 
first, second, and third places will be 
10, . r >, and 1. The academic events arc 
two: an interfraternity singing competi- 
tion and vaudeville sketches presented 
on "Stunt Night" for the benefit of the 
annual "Dad's Day." 

These events have always been popular. 
This has been the first attempt to con- 
solidate the activities and to offer such a 
grand award. The new system will place 
the emphasis on the fraternity excelling 
in more than one field. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 

it tf If si * * 

H. E. DAVID 



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Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 
iDry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

I PROMPT SERVICE Telephone 55 

|The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 

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Constant ine P, Ladas '_'S, now of the 
(irannini Foundation of Agricultural 
Economics at the University of California, 
was recently a ppo in ted a travelling fellow 
of Columbia Iniversity through the 
Carnegie F.ndowmcnt for Internation.il 
Peace. The fellowship gives an oppor- 
tunity for travel throughout the United 
States to obtain first-hand information 
and experience with the agricultural 
industries of the country. 



To the Fditor of the Collegian: 

Since the communication in the ('<>/- 
legian last week was written by "Co eds," 
I feel that the opinion ol the men stu 
dents ought to be expressed. When one 
goes into the cafeteria with a friend and 
hears a crowd of how ling maniacs striking 
their glasses with various and sundry 
silver implements, howling "Oil's" and 
"All's" in a manner which suggests the 
chorus of devils in "Dr. Faustus"; 
clamoring, hooting and hissing, as if 
they were at the far famed State Theater, 
one wonders how he has been able to 
tolerate the "Wheats" as long as he has. 

After the meal is over, try to withdraw 
with dignity. It is necessary to push 
one's way through a group of jostling 
and swearing "Wheats." If it is possible 
to get through the crowded hallway 
without losing either one's car or one's 
temper, it is again necessary to crawl 
over more "Wheats" who are sprawled 
over the steps. After descending the 
steps, one must run the gauntlet of com- 
menting groups of "Wheats." 

You may say that this situation is 
exaggerated. Then eat in the "Cafe" 
yourself. Try to talk to a friend above 
the din of boorish laughter and of (halter 
ing glasses. Then try and get your coat 
without being Hepped on by a "Wheat." 

7/*s( try it. 

R. S. II. 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich Man 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 

S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one fliftht) 

College Drugstore 

W. II. McGRATH, Reft. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



A Novel in Woodcuts 

MADAMAN'S DRUM 

by Lynd Ward 

$3.00 

Just Out 



Congress Playing Cards 
59c 



Line - A - Day 

Diaries 

All prices 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



WARM COATS for COLD WEATHER 

All Wod Hand Tail oral Over coats - - - $25 to $65 
Heavy All Wool Ski Coats $10 

Sheep Lined Coats - $7.7b~ to $16 

Horse Hide Coats - - - $10 $12.50 and $15 

Don't \k' mislead. We can save yon real money on 
all your clothing purchases and guarantee complete 
satisfaction. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

See the Interwoven wool sox, .SO .75 $1.00 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 

Recent edition* of the Collegian con 

tatned the results of the cross-country 
meets. The manner in which they were 
written indicates a lack of knowledge and 
a in irked ignorance of the team. 

Its nuinb.rs deserve some credit for 
training hard and for doing their utmost 
in the races. Do they get (red it in the 

write ups? No, it is nurelv mentioned 

that sin h and such a team won. All of 
its men are named, the names of our men 
are not even |iven spate except for the 
captain. 'To be sure the reautti CM be 
found in the Springfield paper, but our 
college paper merely says that our 
"local" team was defeated. 

The IIUOI lUlllltry team has been well 
known in the past, does it not deserve 
some support as a varsity team repre- 
senting our college? The runners ought 
to have some encouragement after trying 
-<> hard to win. It is discouraging enough 
to lose to a superior team and then find 
that some people JIV« all the credit to 
the winners while their own men an 
ignored. 

Let us have some improvement in this 
regard as loyalty and gcxxl sportsman- 
ship demand it. 

S. I). K. 



WILBRAHAM TIED 
BY FROSH TEAM 

Solomon Scores Only Touchdown to 

Tie Score as Keith Tennis 

Tight ill Deadlock 

last Saturday, at Wilbraham, the 
Massachusetts freshman football team in 
its fust outside game ol the season lied 
the Wilbraham Academy football team 
on Corbtn field, the score for the contest 
being 8-8. Wilbraham was the first to 
score when, in the first quarter, aftei a 
."i yard run through tackle by C'halfont, 
Captain Koss received the ball and 
scampered around the left end for a 
60-yard dash and the first score. In the 
second period, however, the frosh waited 
little* time and few opportunities to tally. 
After intercepting a Wilbraham pass, the 
slate college frosh brought the ball Ironi 
their own 30 sard line to their opponents 
20-yard marker. Theie a scries of line 
bucks netted but a few yards, and then 
the Wilbraham team took possession ol 
the ball. On their first down, (argill 
dropped back to punt, but the kick nevci 

teacaed iU destination for Solo mo a 

broke through and blocked the punt, 

falling on the ball in back of the Wilbia 

ham goal line thus making the only 

touchdown for the fiosh .im\ tiling the 

score. The remaining periods weic- s|>ent 

in an attempt to break the tie but both 

teams lacked the punch to put over the 

winning touchdown. The lineup 
Wilbraham 
Allen. I.- 
Lund, It 
Psrker, Ik 
Msttsoa, <• 
Zeo, Jarvi*. ru 
I. in i.. I'urdo, it 
Hurst, re 
Harris, nl> 

I kill. ml. Dili 
Kd*s, rht> 
CargUI, fb 
Score Will.r.ili.im Academy 8, M A < l-msii 

6. Toocbdowni l<<>--. Ooodhur. Krfrrcc 
W.clincr. Umpire Stout. Head liiM-.ni.in 
I'.iik.r. Time- 11m. eiiurtrri. 

si'rin(;kii:ld klkvkn 

(Continued from Page I) 

I hud teams which faced them but an 
inferiority complex stimulated by t he- 
two opening plays caused the Hay State i 

to present a v. reti lied exhibition at Pratt 

Field. 

Kimball and brown continued to boot 
their punts distantly and accurately tO 

save the Bay Staters from m even 

greater defeat. The summary: 
Sprinftrleld M.iss.i. liu-.-i i s 

Biumenatoi k. Freeman, Hawks, Ktaaey. le 

re, Pabyan 
i... Mini ( bcaey, I*jiikIus, It rt, Foskett, Ubbei 
Ball, Fowler, Smith, In rit. Cummins* 

K. Ttsompson, Parkhurst, Quirk, Stone, > 

c. Hour. in. Myrick, E. Thompson, Leary 
Peterson, Daniels, Amann, rg Ik. Bunten, Little 
K.i'-. Pierce, Bryant, Bunde.rt it. Burrinaton 

Wilson, llalloway, Draper, Deterias. " 

le, Haaer, Pole) 



M.A.C. Frosh 
re, Solomon 

rt, ( low 

rg. Mulhall 

i , Sim kbridne 

In. Siovers 

It. ( bapia, sii.itiiKi 

le, Robertson, Ryan 

qb, Prigard 

rhl>, McGuc loan, lxijko 

I tilt. ( ioodbue 

fb, ( aktweU, Hmkc 



N0RWICH-M. A. C. GAME 
TO BE CLOSE BATTLE 

hirst String Men Will He ILick in 
Came. Hopes of Victory High 

In the game to be played this coming 
Saturday on Alumni Field on the occasion 
ol Dad's \>a\, the \i rwica football team 
will find the Massac husetts aggregation 
in the same fighting mood as it was when 
it lined up against the Amherst College 
team some two weeks ago I tis expected 
that the vaisitv bac k tit Id ami line which 

was forced to sit on the bench last we-ck 

at the Springfield game will be function- 
ing in the game this Saturday. Lxpee ta 

tions and hopes «>f defeating the Nor- 

wichers are running high in view of the 
fact thai it is estimated that the Vermont 
team has a we-akei aquad than (he state 
College team, the- estimation being based 

on comparative scores and past experience 

this fall. 

Probably the most reasonable estimate 
of the worth of the two teams is seen in 
the scons established by each against 
the- Middle bury team ,nu\ against the 
Worcester Tech aggregation The Massa- 
chusetts team found its only win against 
Midcllebury, the- score being 7 (I, wheie.es 
Norwich succumbed to the lattei bv a 
ISO score. Worcestei Pbiytech managed 

to defeat the Vermonters 13 I", while the 

stale- college team was beaten 7(1. There 
must also be- considered, however, the 
■COreg made by Hates against the teams 
meeting this Saturday, bates eoiupii n-d 
the Norwich team by b 0, whe-reas t he 
Massachusetts team was defeated L'oll in 
the- lace- ol inexpei line e on the pall ol 
the- state college men. All things eon 
sidcrccl, the future looks veiy bright and 
with the varsitv men again in the line up, 
a battle for vietoiv will be waged. 

GO-CO NOTI 

President and Mis. u w. Tnatcaer 

ami Mis Elisabeth Robertson were the 
guests at a formal dinner given at the 

I Ionic-stead last Thursday evening. 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 

I have been a continuous rea«ler of my 
college paper under its changing names 
since '71 published its commencement 
offering as the Index. I was interested 
in your story of Japan and its co nn ec t ion 
with M.A.C. based on Prof, brooks' 
story, printed in your issue e>f ( )c tober lb. 
There is romance in the founding of the 
Agricultural College of Sapporo. Japan, 
by Prexy Clark and his chosen group 
from the early classes of M.A.C. Al 0BM 
of the small group now remaining of '71. 
I may be pardoned if I am jealous of the 
part in this historic epis ode played by 
our classmate, William Wheeler of Con- 
cord. Through no intention on the part 
of my friend Brooks. I am sure, the story 
fails to give credit to Wheeler as the 
second President of Sapporo College. 
Our Class History records that on Presi- 
dent Clark's return from Japan to Am- 
herst in 1S77, Wheeler became president 
of the new college, carrying on sin . em 
fully till in turn he gave place te> Prof. 
Hrooks who co mp let e d the twelve year 
period after which this enterprise began 
its ind epe nd en t control. Truly an inter 
e-sting chapter of international good will. 
Sincerely yours. 

Edgar K. Thompson 



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NO IV is the time . . . 

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c> aa aajsa <■» 

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White. Joini ..ii, Walker, Kni»-it«. <|b 

qb. linn'., wood, A Itniwii 
Owl, K. Browa, Knowtton, tab iM«. M.mts 

.ii. Plumb, Stcevcs, rU IM>. Kttaball 

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Umpire I- I Burleigh Linesman J aF. 
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15m. perioi 



At the Amherst Theatre 



TODAY & TOMORROW 

WALTER HUSTON 

KAY FRANCIS 
— in— 

"VIRTUOUS 

SIN." 



KRI.-SAI. 




HAROLD 




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Excellent Service - - 
'JtCoderatt ^Prices - - 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1930 



KNOX 
HATS 



H1CKEY - FREEMAN SUITS 

Hickey-Freeman have the knack of tailoring comfort and style and enduring good looks into 
every suit, topcoat and overcoat they make. For the better suits and furnishings, Consult "Tom* 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



BURBERRY 
OVERCOATS 



EDITORIAL BKIKFS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

Next Wednesday, November 19, will be OpM Forum. This assembly, co nduct ed 
!»y tin- memben <>f Adelphia will be the ooly opportunity the students will have this 

tcmi to express their opinions, register their complaints, or obtain organized artion. 
It is therefore important that everyone who has any ideas or surest ions he wishes 
brought before the student body organize his material so that he will be prepared 
to do it justice. Invents have moved so rapidly in the past few weeks that many of 
the problems which Adelphia had intended to bring up for student consideration and 
■Upport have bun solved. There will however be the usual reports and perhaps a 
consideration of the new hour system and the resulting problems. At all events, 
everyone is urged to come prepared to take part in only the opportunity for group 

government . 



STOCKBRIDCE 



judc;in(; CONTESTS 

(Continued from Puge 1) 

is for vocational agriculture students, is 
to .illoid training and allow the visitors 
to become better acquainted with the 
College. 

Teams of three men each will represent 
many of the high schools and county 
agricultural schools of the state. Thirteen 
teams have entered the livestock judging, 
fourteen the |x>ultry judging and ten 
each in the fruit and vegetable judging. 
It is further expected that about fifty 
students will be present to witness the 
market milk demonstration on Friday. 

The program for the High School 
Judging Day follows: 

Friday, November 14 

H a. B.-ll ni. Registration, Memorial Hull 

12 in.-l p. in. Luncheon, Draper Hall cafcten.i 

1 :lff p. m. lnterscholastic Fruit Judging Contest, 

Kisin-r Laboratory 

Inters< holastii Poultry Judging Contest. 

Poultry Plant 

2 p. in. Market Milk Judging Demonstration, 

Flint laboratory 
<i-7 p. m. Supper, Draper Hall cafeteria 

Saturday, November 15 

S-.15 a. m. Massachusetts Intcrscholastic Live 
Stock Judging Contest, (Irinnell Arena 
Interscholastic Vegetable Judging Contest, 
lusher laboratory 
12 m.-l p. m. Luncheon, Draper Hall cafeteria 
1-1 :'.W p. in. Award of prizes, Auditorium. 
Memorial Hall 



Robert A. Lincoln 'lis, has shifted his 
address to Ridgefield, Conn., where he 
will be in charge of the landscape work 
for the Outpost Nurseries. 



SHOE REPAIRING 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
V. GrondoniCO, 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 

VISIT 

BARSELOTTI'S 

Where the boys meet downtown 

The best in Soda 

Fountain Service 

Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



CHAPEL SPEAKER 

(Continued from Page 1) 
"We specialize in the wholly impossible 
doing the things that no one else can do." 
An adventure into international good- 
will is the second feat to attempt. The 
college campus is a good place to foster 
this adventure. You can not properly 
rise to the spirit of Armistice Day with- 
out doing everything to further construc- 
tive good-will. Tariff bills constructed 
wholly for benefit of America lack this 
world vision. Also such tariffs create a 
world of countries inimical to each other. 
If we are to truly progress we must 
plan to build life. We have thus far 
spent our energies on the external, 
toward the creation of invention and dis- 
covery. The major minds have been 
turned toward finding out the structure 
of the universe. Now is the time for the 
college to show its real purpose, the 
creation of a knowledge of life planning. 
The present philosophy of the race mis- 
takes the things of life for the significance 
of life. Our cities are full of mechanical 
and industrial marvels which build reams 
of cotton cloth, etc., but fail to build men. 
Lastly, we might seek adventure in the 
spiritual world, for we shall never build 
an ideal state unless we find God. 



Dr. William Penn Brooks 75, Emeritus 
Professor of Agriculture, was the chapel 
speaker on Tuesday, October 28, giving 
his |>ersonal recollections of Prexy Stock- 
bridge, or old "Prof. Stockbridge," as he 
was affectionately called by the students 
of that day. 

Announcement is made of the marriage 
of Robert Young S'29 to Miss Louise 
Chalk of Putney, Vt. on October 11, 
1030. Mr. Young is employed by Aikins 
Nursery, Putney, Vt. 

Keith Wilcox S"{() has secured a posi- 
tion with Baker Brothers, Utica, N. Y. 
They are the largest rose growers in New 
York State. 

Clyde Hartney S'25 is still with the 
Bartlett Tree Expert Co., Stamford, Ct., 
but is acting as solicitor for their Boston 
territory. "Mike" has just built a new 
home on Talbot Ave., Hingham, Mass., 
and moved in this fall. 

Charles Shelnut S'2G moved into his 
new home this fall at 229 Chestnut St., 
Florence, Mass. 

Charles O. Dennen is managing the 
E. E. Gray Store in East Pepperell. Last 
month he was married to Helen Colbert 
of East Pepperell. 

Harold E. Berry S'25 is working for 
the same concern at the main store. 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 

LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 
and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 PHONE 828 




THOMAS S. CHILDS 

Incorporated 

SMART SHOES and HOSIERY for COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN 

QUALITY MERCHANDISE PRICES TO SUIT ' 



275 High Street, Holyoke 

Larftegt Shoe Store in Western MattNuchusetts 
D*0* 



**X| 



BAY STATE BOOTERS 

LOST TO TECH MEN 



Basketball for the co-eds will be held 
in the Drill Hall every Monday evening 
as regular practice period. 



SECOND HORSE SHOW 

HELD LAST SATURDAY 



Last Saturday, in its first victory of 
the season, the Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology soccer dub defeated the 
Massachusetts booters by a score of 3-0. 
Frost, Northcott, and Rooney played 
well for the Massachusetts team, while 
Kashemsanta, Serrakh and Yelex per- 
formed well for the victors. The M.I.T. 
triumph was largely due to the excellent 
dribbling and kicking on the part of 
Kashemsanta. The summary: 

M.I.T. — Kidde. g; Sparre, rb; Newman, lb; 
Snow, Molir. Ayres, rh; Velez, eh; Bauer, lh; 
Chaybongse, Lovejoy, iof; Schulze, rif; Kashem- 
santa, cf; Serralach, lif; DeGive, lof. 

M.A.C. — Joriz.uk. r; Merritt, Hodgson, lb; 
Rooney, rb; Shuman, lh; Pruyne, ch; Northcott, 
rh; Frost, lof; Hitchcock, lif; VVhinity, cf; Was- 
Iciewicz, Forest, rif; Davis, rof. 

Score— M.I.T. 3. Goals — Serralach 2, Velez. 
Referee — N. Anderson. Linesman — Molir, Beeler. 
Time — 20m periods. 



PATRONIZE 



The College Barber Shop 



•|i H Building 
M. A. C. 



I 

u. 

I 

— 

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u. 

I 



F=* 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEY'S 

HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 
1 

1 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS & HOSIERY 

SHOE REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 
19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



"BostOIlian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



$6.00 DRAWING SETS $3.98 

Drawing Boards 

T Squares Triangles 

Pencils & Erasers 



Many winners of the first show were 
again sin ccssful at the second of the local 
horse shows last Saturday afternoon. 
Some of the events were exceedingly 
close. The last event, jumping open to 
all, ended with a tie for first and a triple 
tie for third and was decided by the toss 
of a coin. As usual the jumping events 
were the most thrilling, lint the horse- 
manship events were also full of interest. 
This show contained seven events, one 
more than the first, an event being added 
for sophomore members of the R.O.T.C. 
The result of the events were as follows: 

1. For enlisted men, horses to be 
drawn by lot, jumps not to exceed three 
feet. Performance only to count. The 
winners in order were: Strong, Hummel 
and Parent. 

2. For sophomores, horses to be drawn 
by lot and shown at walk, trot and walk. 
Horsemanship only was to count. Cone 
was the winner. Second and third plates 
were taken by Edward Fawcett and 
Malcolm Stewart. 

8. Event for co-eds, horses drawn by 
lot and shown at walk, trot and canter. 
Miss Healey tex>k first place. Miss Pike 
and Miss Munson were second and third 
place winners. 

4. Jumping open to seniors and junior 
members of the R.O.T.C. Horses were 
drawn by lot. Jumps were not to exceed 
three feet. Leonard Salter was first. 
The other placet were won by Daniel 
Darling and Robert Tetro. 

.">. Event for civilian road hacks at 
walk, trot and canter. Horsemanship 
only counted. Miss Betty Ford on dinger 
owned by Mrs. Thompson was first. 
Mrs. Ilogle and Miss Henrietta I Vase 
were the other winners. 

0. Senior and junior horsemanship 
event. As in the other events horses 
were drawn by lot and shown at a walk 
trot and canter. First place was taken 
by George Flood. Daniel Darling and 
Robert Tetro were the other winners. 

7. Open jumping event. Winners of 
first, second and third plates were: 
Private Creary, Major Bradford, Captain 
Sumner, respectively. 



Methuselah lived nine hundred and 
sixty-nine years and his women folks 
cooketl a million meals for him- and 
then he died. What he needed was .1 
better cook. 



DR. HORACE E. STOCKBRIDGE 



Dr. Horace E. Stockbridge died at his 
home in Atlanta, Georgia on October .'{(). 
Dr. Stockbridge was the son of former 
President Stockbridge and served as 
associate professor of chemistry at M.A.C. 
in 1SK4-1HK;"). He then became professor 
of chemistry and geology at the Imperial 
College of Agriculture and Engineering 
in Japan where he remained until 1889. 
During his last two years there he was 
also chief chemist for the Japanese 
government. 

Returning to the I'nited States, Dr. 
Stockbridge served in turn as director of 
the Indian Experiment Station and presi- 
dent of the North Dakota Agricultural 
College. He was a member ol the national 
agricultural conference and was one of 
the founders of the Southern Rurulist, of 
which he was editor for sixteen years. 
For two yean he was president of the 
Farmers National Congress. 

Dr. Stockbridge was author of several 
•Ctestiuc textbooks dealing with the 
chemistry of the soil, and he also made 
several important contributions to his 
field of science. 



Aristocratic 

The model sponsored b'. 
Lord Chesterfield, the materia 
by Baron Montagnac, the 
tailoring by Langrock, and the 
result is indeed an aristocra: 
among overcoats. 

E. M. SWITZER JR, 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for you 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash • - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Neit to Douglas* Marsh) 



SANG LUNG HAND LAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Man 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
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Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guarantee | 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



it 



BUCK" DEADY'S DINER 



A cup of "Buck's" Coffee is a great 
bracer on these cold days. 

OPEN: 6:45 A. M. - 12 P. M. 



A. J. HASTINGS 



NEWSDEALER and 
STATIONER 



AMHERST, MASS. 



SPORT HOSIERY 

All Colors in Silks and Wools 

at 5CC 5 1.00 and 51.50 pair. 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



SOPHOMORES ELECT 

The sophomore class recently elee ted 
their class officers. A recount of the 
votes was Made necessary by the close 
margin in the number of votes cast for 
Philip Stephens and Frederick Taylor for 
sergeant-at-arms. Frederick Taylor had 
two more than Stephens. In the recount 
the votes agreed so Fred Taylor was 
announced winner Other officers were 
Richard Carlson, president; Silvia Wilson, 
vice-president; Alfreda Ordway, secre- 
tary; and Seymour Scott, captain. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



SUPPLEMENT 

* 

THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1930 



Trustees Approve Change of Name 

to "Massachusetts State College" 



Goes to 
Legislature This Winter 

Trustees Decision is the Result of Special Meeting 

riu- Board of Trustees ol the College, in .1 spec ial meeting held in Boston <>n Nov . 
I, voted to approve the recommendation ol President Thatcher that the necessary 
■ steps be taken i.i change the name <»t the college to the Massachusetts State 
College, lion. George II. Ellis, chairman ot the Board, and its Executive Com 
wen- authorized to represent the Trustees in petitioning the legislature at its 
next session, which opens in January, to enact the necessary legislation to make this 
ge effective, 
rhis action followed .1 lull and free discussion which was introduced l>y .1 state 
men! l>y President Thatcher. I In - statement was prepared bj the President as .1 
part of his annual report. The latter normally is read at the annual meeting of the 
Board in January, but the present ^ii u.t: i-m seemed to him to warrant earlier pn 
entation and consideration ol this particular matter. The statement is quoted in 
fidl on this pane. 

\l-o, a committee of the three members ol the A>s<>, iate Alumni appeared before 
the Trustees and presented the views ol the alumni which favored a change of name 
,1^ shown by the questionnaire which was conducted this summer, This committee 
consisted of the following offi cer s of the Associate Alumni: diaries II. Gould '18, 
President, D. II. Butt rick '17, Vice President, and \V. I.. Doraa '15, Secretary. 

College's Name and Scope 

in President's Statement 



President Shows Why Name Should Be Changed to 
Massachusetts State College 

In my inaugural address and in each of the three annual reports which I have pre 
> nted t<> your Hoard since I became President of the College, I have alluded to the 

question of the name and scope of the College as one of the important problems with 

which its administrative officers are faced. 1 have stated successively some of the 

general phases of this problem; pointing out that from the viewpoint of the whole of 
tlie institution's activities in the fields of resident teaching, extension teaching, re 

search and control service, the present name is not a misnomer, but that this name 
does not give a correct impre salon of the type and scope of the collegiate educational 

program which is now and for many years has he-en offered on the campus. I Stated 
in my last annual report that I believed "thai the fundainent.il question at issue is 
whether, in the luture, the College shall be narrowly vocational or professional in 
the field ol agriculture alone, or shall serve as the land-grant college in Massat luisetts 
tn provide for the liberal and practical education of the industrial (lasses for the 
several pursuits and professions of life,' as indicated by the original Act ot Congress 
which provided for the establishment of these col leges ." To this I might have added 
niv belief that the name ot the College should indicate as accurately as possible which 
ol these two functions the institution is to serve, 

'•ii several occasions 1 hive expressed my opinion that the appropriate time for 
final consideration and derision of these questions would be when the report is made 
public of the survey which has been made by the Bureau of Education of the I'nited 
States Department of the Interior of the present development and probable future 
poiii us of these "land-grant colleges." That report is not yet available, although it 
i- expected to appear in printed form in the very near future. In the meantime. 
however, certain events have occurred which lead me to believe that action should 
be taken on the question of the name of the College at once, in order to clarify in the 
minds of the public the place in the state's educational system which this institution 
now occupies and is to fill in the future. Additional expressions of sentiment and 
Wishes concerning a possible change in name have been received from students. The 
Associate Alumni has conducted a formal canvass of its members which has indicated 
their general concensus of opinion concerning the matter. The more important 
event, however, is the initiative petition to the Legislature by a group of citizens, 
for the establishment of a "University of Massachusetts" at which many of the 
f, |'|>ortunities which are now offered at this College shall be provided elsewhere. 
Tlii- proposal indicates clearly the need for a lietter general knowledge of the facili- 
ty's lor collegiate education which are now provided by the Commonwealth at this 
( ollege and seems to me to make it important that our own problem with ref eren ce 
to the name and scope of this College should be settled before any other similar 
enterprise is entered upon by the Commonwealth. 

The Scope of the College 
I he original charter of the College, approved by the General Court in 1Kb.'*, de- 
clared that "The leading object of the college shall be to teach subjects relating to 
nit lire and the mechanic arts, so as to promote liberal and practical education. 
Its curriculum may include other scientific and classical studies and shall include 
ITJ tactics." 
1 his statement of the scope of the collegiate teaching work of the College has 
remained unchanged from that time to the present. Subseetuent Acts ol Con gre ss 
a »d of the General Court of Massachusetts have added to the original function of 
teaching on the campus the other duties of the College; namely, experiment station 
f< h, regulatory and control service for enforcement of special laws, and agricul- 
tural extension teaching off the campus. Hut the original statement of purpose and 
ts of collegiate teaching has remained unchanged for more than half a century. 
Under this charter, there have been developed excellent courses in various major 
subjects which have a direct application in farming operations and others which 
repare for various agricultural business. Prior to the World War these were all 
ear courses entitling the student to the degree of Bachelor of Science upon their 
i-lactory completion. More recently, however, there was established the "Two 
> "''■»<" Course in Practical Agriculture," now known as "Stockbridge School of Agri- 
re" This two-year course of intensive study of specific vocational subjects has 
<»ne to be recognized, not only here in Massachusetts but in many othei states, 
more feasible method of training for general farm operations than is a four-year 
' leading to a degree, for which many non-vocational academic subjects are a 
■vary requirement. The latter have in themselves a great cultural and eitizen- 
value and are a recognized part of every course in collegiate education leading 
bachelor's degree. Bui the shorter, more intensive, and more highly specific 
ning of the x'ocational course is now coming to be very generally recognized is a 
desirable post-high school training for many " ind us t rial pursuits of life" inc hid 
,n 8 agriculture. 

It may be said truthfully then that this College, throughout its e-ntire- histnr>, has 
i( lidly fulfilled its leading function of "teaching subjects related to agriculture." 



SPECIAL GROUP 
TO ADMINISTER 
COLLEGE WORK 

Committee of Faculty and Trustees 
to Carry On in President's Absence 

A committee consisting of F. J. Sievers, 
Directoi ol tin- Experiment Station ami 
of the Graduate School \\ . A. Munson, 
Director ot Extension Service; W. L. 
Machmer, the Dean "t the College-, R. 
II. Verbeck, Directoi ol Short Courses; 
I C. Kiiiiuv. Treasurer of the College; 
and U. 1). Hawley, Secretary of the 
College, will administer the affairs ol the 
College during the forthcoming absence 
oi the President, hue. tor Sievers will 
be chairman of this committee. This 
committee has existed informally h>i the 
past two years having served in an ad 

viswis capacity to the President. 

1 he Trustees have also appointed an 

executive committee of then board con 

sitting ol Hon. George II. Kllis, James F. 

Bacon, and Philip F. Whitroore which 
will co-operate with the administrative 

Committee of the College- in dealing with 

state otiii i.ds .uid the General Court in 
budget, legislative and other matters 
which require official action by these 
agencies. 

Milt it has developed also splendid 

course-sin "othei scientific studies." Ten 
thirty years m mote, there haw been 

opportunities at this College tor major 
work in botany, chemistry, entomology, 

economics and sociology and landscape 

architect lire which have been known the- 
worid over as turning out men most 
excellently trained for scientific work in 

those- several snide. More recently, the 

newer sciences, such as bacteriology and 

physiology and newer phases < >t agricul- 
ture and horticulture, as well as a col 

legiate course in home economics, have 
been provided. 'These have all been de- 
veloped unele-r the- authority of Un- 
original charter as a legitimate- part of 
the commission which it imposes upon the 
college "to promote liberal and practical 
education"; and in harmony with the 
development of the "land grant colleges" 
in other states. It might be said, how- 
ever, that many others of these colleges 
have gone much larther than has Massa 
chusetts in developing courses of study 
in "classical" subjects. 

To change the- program of the- collegiate 
work of the College now in such a way 
as to make- it narrowly professional or 
vocational in the field ol agriculture alone 
would be a limiting of the original com- 
mission or charter of the institution in a 
way which the experience of the- past titty 
years c aunot possibly justify and would 
impose a task upon the faculty and 
administrative officers which it would be 

impossible- to carry out without wrecking 
the splendid structure which has been 
built up here and which has served t he- 
educational needs of the youth ol the 

Commonweal! h so well. 

'The Name of the College 

The College has developed as I have 

indicated under its present name of 

"Massachusetts Agricultural College." 

The reason for the- original adoption oi 

that name is known to all those who arc 
familiar with its early history, namely, 
in order that it might indicate clearly 
that the function of teaching "subjects 
related to mechanic arts," which in most 
ol the- state-s of the Union is assigned 
along with that of teaching "subjects re- 
lated to agriculture" to the "land grant 
college" in that siatc-, is in Massachusetts 
not assigned to this College, but else 

where, that is, to Massachusetts Institute 
ol Technology. 

Several times during the- past, there- 
have- been more or less active agitations 
among Students and friends of the College 
for a change in its name, in order that 
the name might more- accurately repre- 
sent the- collegiate teaching whie h WSS in 
progress on the- campus. 

Many ol the- arguments against the 

present name, to the effect that it hampers 
opportunity for employment of alumni. 



President Thatcher Granted 
Leave from College Work 

111 Health Reason for I'resulent's Petition for Kest 

1 In- lit r-.t business ol ilu- He i.n d ol Trustees ii i In ii spec i.i I meeting in Boston on 
November 10, was t he > onsiderat ion of a statement l»v President Thatchei concerning 
Lis need for hospii.il treatment and rest on account "I ill health. As .e result the 
President was authorised to be away Irom t In- campus and free from official duties 

lor several weeks or uumllis as mav be- nceessaiv to iccovei hi-- health, lie pi. His 

to spend three- or four weeks in a hospital ,u Boston foi special treatment and then 
go to Florida for a complete rest, Mrs. Thatchei will accompany him, living in 
Boston during Ins hospital treatment, and the-v will then travel south together. 

PERSONAL LITTER OF PRESIDENT TO TRUSTEES 

November III. 1030 

To tlu- Board of Ti uBtees ol 

The- Massachusetts Agricultural College 
< ientlemen : 

It is wit h vi-i s great reluctance ih.it I have to present the l ol lowing statement and 
request 

Some- five years ago I suffered seriously from the results of a high blood pressure, 
At that time, I took a rest lioui administrative work .md medical treatment and 
made- a very satisfactory recovery. Ilenec, I came t" my present position with con* 
ftdent expectation that I would be able to render full and satisfactory service to the 

College-. 

Attei niv lust yen here, during which I woiked strenuously lo establish public 

confidence in myself and in tin- College dor example, I made 136 public addresses 
oil tin- campus during my first l"> months as President), I suffered a rerorienee of 

my former trouble. At that time, physicians Warned me- that it I did not "slow up" 

I inigh: not live- more than two years at most. 

Since that time, I have tried to follow as reasonable a program ol work as possible, 
but recently very distressing symptoms oi overwork have- developed. I have tos 

suited with three sepal. lie- physicians, two oi tliein specialists e,| recognised high 

professional standing, with the- following results. It is deal that I have ,m internal 
disarrangement ol certain vital organs, which may (or may not) be the direct (as 
indirect) cause of my physical trouble and which may (oi may not) be remedied by 
proper treatment followed by a period ot propel physical exercise ami mental rest. 
Tin- expressions in parenthesis arc- divergent opinions ol different si hoofa of medical 
tl ght. There is absolute a gr ee m ent, however, that it la fool h.uelv foi me to con- 
tinue my present routine ot lilc 

The- final result is that I believe that I should spend senile time M lour weeks in 
a hospital, followed by a period ol several weeks or perhaps some months ol a it-gu 
I. H routine Ol life which will be impossible if I am on duty at the College-. 

Hence, I must eithei te-nde-r my resignation .ts President ol the- College, in order to 

permit you to sec lire other and more- satisfactory St i v ie e at once, or ask lor a leave- 

oi absence for purposes of recuperation, with the- hope ami e xp ectation that there 

after I will be able to carry on the- duties of the- office to the- Satisfaction ol invself 

ami your Board. On this latter point, I am assured by physicians in whom I have 
confidence that there is every reason tor confident expectation that it I now take the 

proper course of treatment and rest, ami later adopt a reasonable regime "I life and 
activity, I will be able to render as inary yea is ol additional service to the institution 
as normally would be expected from a man ot my age. 

I am, therefore, requesting that you grant me a so called "sick leave" ot leave ol 
absence for an indefinite pe-riod beginning December first. The- prognostication of 
thephvsieiansisth.it it may rec|iiire five or six inonl lis lo lep.ot the damage already 
clone and establish a new regime of physical and mental health ami vigor. 

If, on the other hand, you should prefer to make some ol her permanent arrange- 
ment at this time-, I am willing to render my resignation to be effective December 
31 ( but with the request that I be- relieved from duty not later than December I 

Assuring you of my very sincere regret that it has become necessary foi me to 

request even a temporary break in our most pleasant relationships, I an 

Kcspee t f till > yours, 

R. W. THATCHER, I'rrudrnl 



keeps aw. iv students who would come to it if it had another name, limits the 

possibility of securing outstanding scientists and scholars for its faculty, eti , etc, 
are easily answered by the- simple statement that the- institution as it i^ (including 

its name; is what the < Hum ion we-.ilt Ii of Massachusetts desires to oiler in the- fie- hi ol 

Mate supported collegiate education and anyone- may t omc to it ot not as he c hoo se s , 

but if lie- does Come he must SjCOept its opportunities ami limitations as the- state's 

offering to him. 

A much more- se-rious argument against the pre-scnl name- is that, to those offic ials 

of the State who< omc into off* c- without previous knowledge of the charter, functions, 
and history ol the ( 'o I lege ami who as legislators vote upon financial and othei matters 
affecting it or who administer state regulations which affect its routine transactions, 

t he name- of the ( olh -^c- gives a w rung impression is to its propet s< ope and ,h I iv it us 

As i re suit . the Trustees an' I President oi the College are often suspected and s, mu- 
tinies openly accused of making requests lor support which is out ol proportion to 
the- needs of the institution or ol attempting to expand the institution bevond its 
properly authorized field or in excess of the needs and wishes ol the C om m on we a lth. 

This situation has led to much i-mbarrassmeiit and serious difficulties in the .i<\ 
ministration of the ( o'legc at various times in the- past. 

More-over, in the- past, there- have- been attempts- by different groups of eiti/eus 

to sec ure- legislative- action looking toward the- offering by the- Commonwealth of 
Mass.ii luisetts of additional opportunities for colleegiate education, ami these citizens 

have- invariably expressed great surprise- to le-.irn t hat the State- was already providing 
most of the de-m-d OppOftunitWS at a c olle^c whose- name- indicated that it olh nil 

education in only one field. 

H owe v e r, the College has d e vel oped to its present splendid plan- in the est ee m e>f 
every one who knows what excellent work it is doing without any change in its name, 

and it would seem that from the- standpoint of its own welfare alone-, it might easily 
continue to Operate under the- name with which it has made such progress and ->o 
excellent a reputation. 

On the- e>ther hand, I am convinced that the- time- has come when for the s.ike- of 
clarifying the position which the College occupies in tin- State's educational system 

and of remedying the confusion w Inc h exists ill the- minds of the public as to Its aims, 

purposes, .md duties, its name should be- c hanged, 

'The petition which is to be- presented to tlu- < mn ral < ourt <>i IB3I lot the estab 
lishment ol a "I'nive-rsity of Massachusetts," at which there may be offered many oi 
the educational opportunities which arc- now available at out toiler and othe-rs 

(Ontinue-d over) 




If. A. C. Library. 



President Shows Why Name Should Be Changed To 
Massachusetts State College 

(Continued from previous Pafte) 

which might be made available here at comparatively slight cost to the Common- 
wealth, indicates the need for a better understanding of our relationship to and place 
in the educational program of the State. 

My belief is that no change in the charter or policies of the institution is needed 
in order to permit it to perform the functions which the Acts of Congress and of the 
General Court of Massachusetts have authorized and facilities for which wise and 
careful administration of the College in the past have developed. But I do believe 
that a change in the name of the institution is imperative in order that these functions 
and facilities may be properly understood and appreciated by the people of the State 
and by their elected representatives and administrative officials. 

What the new name might best be is of course a question upon which there can 
be a variety of opinions. It would be out of place here to enter into an extended dis- 
cussion of the advantages and disadvantages of each of the many possibilities. 

It seems to me to be fairly clear, however, that the name which will most satis- 
factorily establish the proper position of this institution with reference to other 
educational activities of the Commonwealth and which, in my opinion, will serve 
best to clarify the situation that now exists and best prepare the way for continued 
successful service by the College to the Commonwealth, is "Massachusetts State 

College." 

I therefore recommend that the necessary legal steps be taken, at the earliest 
possible moment, to change the name of the institution from "Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College" to "Massachusetts State College." I believe that in taking such 
steps, no change should be made in the present charter, or legal statement of object- 
ives of the College; and that it should be generally understood that no such change 
is contemplated unless some new situation with reference to the needs for state- 
supported collegiate education in Massachusetts should arise. 




ilaHBarljuarttB (&Mt#\m 



Vol. xli. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1931 



Number 8 



BAY STATE BOOTERS 
SUBDUE NUTMEGGERS 

Soccer Team Displays Fine Brand of 
PU) in Season's First Victory 

In its first victory of the season, the 

Massachusetts varsity soccer team net 

thoroughly defeated <»n Alumni Field 

Connecticut Agricultural College 

KM ce* squad l>\ a score of 4-0. The game 

w m decidedly ell Meeeechmetta, the 
vanity hooters weeping up and down 
the field at ease in all of the periods, 
ilu-ir own goal never being seriousl) 
threatened by the a p pos in g team. The 

Slate College aggregate showed offensive 

and defensive power unequalled before in 

either practice or against active opposi 
tioii and vigorous CO-Operatioo on the 
part of all the nun adding greatly to the 

effectiveness of the attack. 

Throughout the game Wasku-wi / 
played an outstanding offensive attack, 
in the second and third periods tallying 
two of the four goals acquired by the 

I5.iv Staters fating immeasureahly aided 
l.v the rushing and following-up tactics 
Ml the part ol his team-mates. The third 

goal was accounted lor by Tourville of 

the Connecticut team, who, in the heat 

(Clone. nu. . on »'-» 



FISHER LABORATORY 
HAS GOOD ADDITION 

New Building Harmonizes with Old 
and Relieves Congestion 

Those who have had occasion to visit 
I laber Laboratory this fall doubtlessly 
have noticed the new addition which has 
recently been added to the north end of 
what is commonly called the Cold Storage. 

For many years the pomology depart- 
ment has conducted class exercises in 
Fisher Laboratory in cramped quarters 
sad under conditions of more or less 
confusion clue to the multiplicity ot 
activities which had to be carried on in 
the same room as the classes. Also the 
space for storing the fruit from the 
College orchards was inadequate. In 
order to relieve the existing congestion 
the legislature last spring appropriated 
SH.OOO for the construction of a packing 
shed .md storage cellar. 

The building is a story and a half 
structure, thirty feet wide and fifty feet 
long, with outside walls of brick veneer. 
The lines and proportions of the new 
building harmonize splendidly with those 
ot the old. Much credit is due Mr. 
Clarence Jewett, supeiintendent ol b..ild- 
ings, who designed and supervised the 
c o n stru ction of the new addition, for 
erecting a building which architecturally 
at least has the appearance of being a 
part of the original structure. 

The basement ot the new packing 
house is constructed of concrete walls 
insulated with three inches of cork 
finished cm the inside with a thin layer 
of cement. This storage cellar bee I 

capacity of approximately 1000 bushels of 

apples ,uu\ is now being equipped with 

artificial refrigeration so that the fruit 

(Continued on Pafte tj 

FRENCH TALKING PICTURE 

TO GO ON AMHERST SCREEN 

tomorrow afternoon at 4:.'5(). the scu- 
ts of Smith, Mount llolyoke, Amherst, 
md Massachusetts will have an oppor- 
itj to witness the first French "talkie" 
to be shown in this country, when Clau- 
dette Colbert is featured in an all-"talkie" 
in French at the Amherst Theatre oppo- 
the Jones Library. Any student at 
' "liege who is interested in conver- 
itional French should not mis* this 
»rt unity of hearing French as it is 
'pokes in France. Admission will be 
I y cents. 



OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCE 
OF THE WEEK 



Mr. Patterson 

Gains Success 

Presentation of "Rip Van Winkle" 
Is Decided Hit at Social In ion 

Hilarity was the dominant character- 
istic of Professor Charles II. Patterson's 

presentation ot "Rip Van Winkle" at 

last Friday evening's Social Union Entei 

t. eminent . Narrated first In Washington 

Irving, dramatised by Dion Bourcicauit 
and most lamousfy produced by Joseph 
Jefferson, "Rip Van Winkle" is now 
counted among America ■ most repre 
tentative plays. Professor Patterson's 
reading of the comedy, though based 
upon Jefferson's production, is of his own 

origination and has been given by him 
out ol town on various occasions lor 

several years. 

Much of the merriment of the drama 

is due to "Kip's" weakness lor good beer 
as well as to his various .-c hemes for out- 
witting his wife, Cretclicn. One of the 

high points of the comedy occurred when 

"Kip" attempted to get into the hoUM 
b> way of the window only to find < ireti li- 
en's hands in his hair. Far from amateur- 
ish was Professor Patterson's portrayal 
ol "Kip" trying to get his joints into 
working order after bis twenty years' 
sleep. 

Pathetic seems, excellently acted, were 

not infrequent in the dramatisation, 

among them the seine- in which "Rip" is 
driven from home out into the storm, 
the- episode of his not being able to find 
either home or friends, and the OTCasiori 
of his ilisappointincnt in finding that his 
dearly loved daughter "Meenie," docs 
not recognize him. Kemarkable WW 
Professor Patterson's versatility in chang- 
ing from the characterization of mirthful 
"Kip" to that of pleading (.re-tchen. or 
to that of brutal Derrick. 

Finally, human interest and sympathy 
was e roweled into every line of the play. 
(Continued on Page it 



ALUMNI CELEBRATE 
WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 

Radio Broadcast and Meetings Every- 
where Put On to Convene Alumni 

World Aggie Night is now past. Fol 
lowing custom, the quartet broadcast 
from the Springfield WestinghouM >ta 

tioii. Also to make the link stronger 
between campus activities and those who 

are working outside, faculty members and 
others connected with the College were 
speaking guests at several of the- meetings. 

Replies concerning the various meetings 

are already corning i" Following ere 

parts of a few ot the le-tters as they bring 
to light how much pleasure these affairs 

contain. 

From the Middlesex World Aggie- 
Night gathering comes an interesting 
letter and one characteristic of the aver 
age. A part <>f the letter follows. "One 
hundred and eight Aggie men and women 
enjoyed a chicken pie supper. Profcssoi 
Mac -Kiinmie was guest speaker and 

papers were read from the heads of the 

departments. After supper and com- 
pletion of the speaking program, darning 
and games were carried on until mid- 
night." 

From Pennsylvania State College comes 
an interesting letter. "M.A.C. alumni and 

wives turned out one hundred percent at 

the- enjoyable meeting at Dr. and Miv 
Fletcher's. We didn't get the- radio 
broadcast but were able- to show the 

Physical Education Building pictures. We 

do not know what action the truste-e-s 

took OH the proposed change of name-, but 

cUontlnueed •»«> Page 4) 



Third School Opened 

For Poultry Breeders 

Large Number Take Part in Confer- 
ence of Poultry Men 



Professor Charles II. Patterson, last 
Friday evening, made the "Rip Van 
W mkle" of legend and story a real 
and living character for us. 



Over one hundred student poultry 
breeders Irom the New England States, 
New York, and Pennsylvania attended 
the first annual Poultry Breeders' School 
held at this College last week. After a 
careful consideration of the merits of the 
two previous Poultry Breeders' Confer- 
ences, held in 192K and MHg, the Poultry 
department, headed by Prof. John C. 
Graham, organized an actual school for 
this year's gathering. 

Twelve lessons, ranging from the study 
of the cell as the unit of heredity to a 
consideration of the known inheritance ot 
the several poultry characters, consti- 
tuted the major part of the course. 
Classes were- conducted on a one- hour 
period basis, a part of each be-ing set 
aside for discussion and for practice- 
work. These- e lasses were supplemented 
by two evening ntssioni at which con- 

side-ration was given to general breeding 
te»pies, an application of bre-e-ding laws 

.md a demonstration. 

Instruction was provided by Dr. II. II. 
Plough, of Amherst College; by Dr. H. 
I), Coodale of Mt. Hope Farm. William- 
town 'formerly in charge of the experi- 
mental work in poultry breeeling at this 
College); and by Dr. F. A. Hays, at 
present in charge of this work. On 

W edne s da y evening Colonel E. Parmalee 

Prentice, proprietor of Mt. Hope Farm, 
addressed the School. Mr. I rank Piatt, 
editor of the American Poultry Journal, 
reviewed the transition which has taken 
place in poultry breeding. 

In discussing next year's school, it was 
brought out that a continuation of the 
study of the fundamentals is most de- 
sired. Kemarkable was the demonstra- 
tion of the character and the: earnestness 
of the breeder students in the-ir appreci- 
ation of their positions as leaden among 
the breeders of the country. Evident was 

their realization and appreciation of the 
valuable service which this College is pro- 
viding them. 



Bay Staters Overcome 

by Norwich Gridsters 

Horsemen Win Game Marked by 

Many Breaks and Disheartening 

Moments 

Last Saturday afternoon, the Norwich 
University eleven repeatedly broke- 
through the Massa. husetts line to score 
a IS to t"> win on Alumni Field. Coane 
and Brown, Caelet backs, tore through 
holes made in the Hay State line by 
clever Norwich linesmen for many sub- 
stantial gains. 

Holmberg, State College quarterback, 
presented the best exhibition ol broken- 
field running and continued drive that 
has been witnessed on Alumni Field this 
season. Time and time again, this short, 
stocky May Stater twisted and squirmed, 
clucked and reversed to elude would be 
tacklers or slower team-mates. 

Although no score was forthcoming in 
the opening period, the Norwich team 
played such a driving type of football 
that it had penetrated to the- Massachu- 
setts l."> yard mark when the period 
dosed. Mixing an occasional forward 
pass with a strong line-plunging attach, 

(apt. Coane ami Brown alternated in 
t ontnued on Pafte 4) 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

"The house is a fine house when gooii 
folks are uithin." 



Wednesday, November 19 

3:45 p. in. AcsmsMy: Student Forum. 
7:<Klp. in. Liberal Club Meeting: "II" 

Building. 
Social for Agricultural Major* ,"M" Building. 
World Fellowship (iroup. 
8:00 p. in. Madame- Hi. em hi SMh on Emily 
Diclcinson at 30 Apple-ton Hall. Amlie-i t 

CoOaae. 

H:00 p. m. < oiic-gi- Orchestra ReSMISSl in 
Stockbridge Hall. 
Thursday, November 20 

.'{nSO p. m. Freshman-Sophomore Football 

(kerne. 
0:00 p. m. CO. Mc.-ting. 
7:30 p. in. International Relations Club, 

■-M" Building. 
7:.'i0p. in. Index Meeting. 
Saturday, November 22 

J:.'iO p. m. Vanity Football, Tuft* at 
M.-dford. 
Sunday, November 23 

9:00 a. in. ( hap'l: RCSY. Bernard Clausen, 
Fir<t Baptist Chore h. Syrai use-. N. Y. 
Tuesday. November 25 

6:00 p. in. Band Rehear. il, Mo'.kbridge- 
Hall. 
Wednesday, November 26 

12:20 p. m. to Monday 8 a. m. Thanksgiving 
Re-cess. 



College Fetes 

On Dad's Day 

Interesting Program Presented for 

Benefit of Visitors. Delta IMii 

(.ammu Wins 

In spite- oi |)cxm weather, Dad's Day, 

which was held Ml Novcnihe-i 1.". this 

year, was highl) successful, < >m- hundred 
and fifteen parents registered throughout 

the d, iv. An interesting program was 

provided and an opportunity was given 

for parents, I. unit v members, and stu 

ilents to gei togethet 

The pr o gram ol the da) started at s:.'Ui 
a in. From 8:30 to 11, parents registered 

and visited the various departments of 
the College-. At 11 o'clock there was a 
military exhibition by members e>f the 
three- upper classes. The military exhi 
bition lasted until 11:30 and from 11:30 

to IS there was .m informal reception in 

t he Menioi i.d Building by the faculty and 

the- students. Luncheon was served in the 
Cafeteria from 12 to l o'clock, after which 
the parents were- bit to the- care ol their 

sous or daughters until 2 o'clock. 

The afternoon program started with 

the Norwich football game-, at 2 o'clock. 
Ifet ween the halves, an unusual bit of 

entertainment was provided by the 

annual six -man rope- pull between the 
liosli and sophs. Alter the football 

game, there- was a binejue-t and talk by 
Dean Mae Inner in Draper Hall The 
climax of the ela> 's c-ntertainiue-nt was a 

Stunt Show especially arranged by the 

students. End) fraternity, and the gills' 

sorority, presented some sketch, 01 some 
amusing incident. The organisation which 

presented the beat stunt was to receive 
credit toward the new intcrlratcrnit v e up. 

Delta Phi Gamma, the sorority, won first 

place. Second, third, and fourth places 
were- WOO by Kappa Sigma, Alpha Sigma 

Phi, and Lambda (In Alpha, respectively. 

The judges were Professors F. P. Rand, 
A. A. Mae kinunie, and II. VY. Smart 
The program was as follows: 

Conllniicd on Page 4) 

Sophomores Defeat 

Frosh in Rope-Pull 

Fight After Pull Develops into Free- 
for-AII to Capture Rope 

B et we en the halves of the- Norwich* 

Massac husetts football game last Satur- 
day afternoon, the sophomore six -man 
rope-pull team decisively defeated the 
freshman sextet in t heir annual encounter 
on Alumni lie-Id. 

Getting the jump at the- start, the- 

sophomores gathered in rope during most 

of the- pull. Just after the gun was tiri-'l 
which denoted that only a minute was 
left to pull and that two thirds of the- 
time had elapsed, the yearlings {limped 
to their feet and polled to the side- in a 
vain attempt to drag the- sophs from their 
holes. When the final gnu was tired. 

the- sophomores had about .1 26 bx>t ad- 
vantage. 

Alter the rope-pull the frosh mobbed 
the- sophomores in an attempt te> capture 

I he- rope- esrhkh was to goto the- sophomore- 
team and, alter a free for all in which no 
one- was klllc-d but ph-nty of aching 

imise les contracted, the- sophomores man 

,igccl to snub the rope around a telephone 
post anel the yearlings were able to 
see lire half of the rope- after Cutting it in 
two. This was the first real rough anel 
tumble- meeting of the two dasses of 1933 
and 193*1 this year. 

The following men were members e.f 
the competing teams: Sophomores lb»s 

ford, \V. Smith, J. A. Karlson, Cle-ason, 
Trow. C. Chirk, coached by Hob l.orie-v 

':;i. Freshmen Burke, S. Adams, J. 
Kennedy, Schaffner, Bfautchnrd, Mulhall, 
coached by John Calvi '.''.1 and John 

Tikofski '32. Time three- minutes. 

Siipervise-el bv the- Senate. E. I.. FrOSt 
'31 starter. 



NOTICE 

I ", e -< . e 1 1 sc ■ cil the- Thanksgiv I ng recess, 

the iiassachuseU Collrtian will be 
issued next Tuesday, November 26, 

msir.iel of on Wednesday. 



MASSACHUSETTS MEETS 
TUFTS THIS SATURDAY 

Ancient Rivalry to Be Renewed 

When Maroon and White Attacks 

J umbos in Medford 

This coming Saturda) will find the 

Massac husetts vaisitv football te-ain en- 
gaged in the obje-e live game- ol I lie season 
which is against the Strong lulls team 

at Medford where the contest is to be 
fought. Tufts obviously has the much 

better team according to poults for and 

against, but regardless of the- seemingly 
future one- sided match, the- Connecticut 

Valley warriors are winking hard to give 
their best with the hopes that the final 

game of the season will result in a victory 

in the most important contest of the- year. 

Previous to the fall of '28 both teams had 

won an equal numbe-i of the annual games 
between the two colleges. The- following 
three yean resulted in decisive- victories 

lor the Jumbos, but last (/eat 'a game ended 

in a II tie alter a furious battle- in which 
both teams attempted to put over the 
winning score. 

The Tufts MAC. football series 

Started back in lRSti, when the State- 
College- opened relations with ■ to 5 

(Continued on I'. eg.- |) 

HIGH SCHOOL GUESTS 
COMPETE IN JUDGING 

Interscholastic Judging Contests 
Attract Many Students 

Sixty judging teams co m p e t ed in the- 

annual Interscholastic Judging Contests 

held the week end of November 11 and 
l. r >. These teams, representing twenty six 

secondary schools, took part in fruit, 

poultry, vegetable anel livestock judging 
contests. The young contestants shared 
the Social Union anel Dad's Day pro- 
grams. Friday afternoon they saw an 
exhibition by the dairy class on judging 
market milk and in the evening en j oye d 
the- second Social Union program of the 
term, the presentation of "Rip Van 
Winkle" by Professor Patterson, head of 
the liigbsh depart ment. Kiev en teams 
entered the fruit and fifteen the poult iv 
judging contests held Friday afternoon. 

Saturday morning, seventeen teases were 

matched in both the vegetable and live- 
stock events. During the remainder of 
the day they witnessed the annual Dad's 
Day events, the Norwich football game, 
and in the evening the interfrate ruity 
stunt performances. The- result of t he- 
various co ntest s follows. 

Kruit Judging. First, Ease* County 

Agricultural School team, composed of 

Webb Bradford, John Ellis and Sidney 
Hate helcler; second, Sanelerson Academy 
of Ashfield, members ol which were 
Kenneth Howes, Stewart Howes and 

Francis Williams. Anus Academy of 

Continued on I'liftd fj 

SYRACUSE CHI RCIIM an 

WILL ADDRESS CHAPEL 



Reverend Bernard Chancellor rinissea 

of the- First Church, Syracuse, N. Y. will 

conduct the next Sundav Chapel, Nov. 

12:!. Bernard Clausen is known as an 
exceptionally line- speaker. It is a tribute 

to his ability that he- is ,, favorite le-.ide-r 

at the- state- Y MCA conferences in 

Maine-. He- has repe-atedly been Baked 

to make- re-turn engagements .md ad- 
dresses their meeting again in Dee ember. 
He is a graduate of Colgate, Union 
Ideological Seminary, and Syracuse Uni- 
versity. For twej years be- se-rve-cl as 
chaplain on board the I'.SS. Carolina. 

He is ■ memb e r of Phi He-t.e Kappa md 

the author of many hooka. Among his 
writings are-: "Door That Has No Key," 
"Pea Portraits eif Prophets," and 'Pen 
Pie t iins of Calvarv ," 







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■ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 12930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1930 



Zbc flDassacbusette Collegian 



Official ncws|u|.cr of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wednesday by the student-. 



Published every 



HOARD OF KDITORS 



l-KANK T. DOUOUM 

IJllor in ( 111, I 



'81 



John k. Oiiknaku 
Maii'iyjitii Editor 



•31 



Sai.i.v K. Bkaih iv ' 1 1 



Assoc |ATE EDITORS 

l.KWIS B. t IH INOI IA '81 



II Damiu DABLOM '31 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Kditorlul 

I'KANK I. DOUGI ASS Ml 

Alumni iind Kaiuliy 

Sai i.y E. Hkaim.icv ':il 



II. IMNIIU. Imkling "il 



I III I I u ■» . 

John k Guknabo 



31 



\i hi. in - 

J-KANK I. SPRINGS! "32 
Will 1AM II. W'KAK ".\2 



Campus 
Lewis li Cucinotta "31 

Kdmond Nash "33 ! i • i «.' RALNICK ■" 



Ki-aturc 

I>ii|-ii| li I ik im ill "(1 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 
Paul a. smith '81 

'fusinrji M,m,intt 



!•". Kissi i-.v \\ iiiium "81 

.\,lr,rli\:nn Miinur.tr 

Ewe II. Wsmutxow, Jr. *83 



Hiisim-ss AaidHtiinU 
William A. Johnson ':IL' 



David M. Nason :il 
( irr utotiou Manager 



Kkmmsth B. Hows, "J2 



Subscriptions »L'.(K) per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Knl.n-.l U MOOad I BUM m.ittrr at the Amherst I'txt Ofltct. Accepted for rii.iiliiiK ;it mimm i;il rate of 

poM.iKc provided i H in Bei lion HOB, Ait of October, 1917, authorised August 10, hum. 



Oh Yeah 



Why Fraternities ll.tve- Telephone* 

or 
Alpha (lamina Kho Triumphant 

"Number please." 

"XH." 

"The Homestead." 

"Hello, this is the telephone servile 
man. Will you please go olT some dis- 
tance from the phone and whistle so that 
we may test your phone?" 

The obliging young lady whittled (a 
senior too). 

We wonder how many students did 
not take their Dads to see the Pean's 
List? 

I ler nose always points 

Slightly up in the air, 

Tho' to say she's com cited 

Isn't really quite fair. 

Sell -confidence is a wonderful thing. 
There is the girl who feels that she is the 
most beautiful co-ed at M.S.C. and who 
candidly admits her superiority. There 
Ore times when we are inclined to agree 
with her belief. 



WORLD MASSACHUSETTS DAY 

In the first place, let us hope that the name "World Aggie Night" is obsolete. 
May the alumni, in the future, celebrate "World Massachusetts Night," or better, 
"World Massachusetts Day." 

This year, five of the alumni meetings were not held on November 13, World 
Aggie Night, for some reason or other. There seems to us to be no incentive in hav- 
ing alumni groups throughout the world meet in the middle of the week, a day on 
which there are no athletic contests, nor even a radio program. The radio, which is 
the most convenient connection between alumni groups and the college for such an 
affair, should augment the bond of a common Alma Mater. 

Alumni meetings in various parts of the world, held on the same evening, are a 
wonderful advantage in keeping the graduates of Massachusetts in close contact 
with each other and with the college. There is a spirit of common fellowship at each 
meeting, and the knowledge that other groups are united in the same interests com- 
bine to make an impression on those present at the meetings. But it seems that the 
alumni groups, having no special incentive to meet on a given date, are getting inde- 
pendent and this bond of common interest is being destroyed. 

In our opinion, Fall Home-coming Day and World Massachusetts Night should 
be combined into a "World Massachusetts Day," on which day all Bay State men 
would become conscious of their Alma Mater and either visit the college or attend an 
alumni banquet. This day shou.d be as Alumni Home-coming Day is now — at the 
time of a good football game on Alumni Field. An alumni banquet on campus should 
be simultaneous with those in other parts of the world. Time for a radio program 
could be obtained by making reservations in advance. A very interesting radio 
program would be possible, including a short account of the afternoon's game by an 
alumnus, the latest news of the College, short talks, and a short entertainment by 
the undergraduates. Such a program would furnish incentive for alumni meetings 
and a real bond would exist between the alumni groups and the present college. 

Possibilities for such an event are manifold. There should be a greater number of 
alumni back to the campus and the banquets throughout the country should be 
more uniform and successful. Surely one strong alumni day would be more effective 
than two attempts at reunion. "World Massachusetts Day" should develop to be a 
really significant day on the calendar of the College. 



Our impression of Sunday Chapel 
The choir stands and sings 
With open mouths like O's; 
but the words they are singing 

Nobody ,nows. 

Once we tried to be excused from Chapel 
on the ground that we were atheistic 
but the alibi met with scant consideration. 

The devoted Christians cry , 

As they madly toll the bell, 

"There can be no middle ground 

Between Paradise and Hell." 



EDITORIAL BRIEFS 

In an adjoining column there is a communication in regards to the establishment 
of a crew at Massachusetts. The author has worked on the idea for almost a year 
now, has interviewed many rowing enthusiasts and is absolutely sure that if the 
students desire it we can have a crew. His communication gives an excellent sum- 
mary of the problems involved and the means of overcoming them. It now rests 
upon the Student body to make a response. The communication column is open to all. 



The aftermath of the rope-pull last Saturday was highly regrettable. The sopho- 
mores won and, by all rules of sportsmanship, should have been allowed the rope, a 
meager reward for their efforts. Instead, the freshmen, with characteristic youthful 
unpctllQUSncil, dashed in to steal their souvenirs. The resulting fight was a disgrace 
to the ( otkgc in general and the freshman class in particular. The stands were filled 
with parents; what did they think of such rough-housing? True, the match did fur- 
nish a bit of i vitement but it ill represented the college, ruined clothing, almost 
tore down the goal posts and worried many a parent. It was pure luck that nothing 
serious resulted. In the future, let us be a little more refined, a little more considerate 
and much more mature in our actions. 



We are usually not one who votes for 
the retaining of old traditions that are 
threadbare and have outlived their use- 
fulness. We do not believe in the rule 
about freshmen not smoking on campus, 
or in the saluting of Senate members, or 
wearing frosh caps more than one term. 
However, we are heartily in favor of the 
rope pulls and the former custom which 
said that freshmen should share the side- 
walk with upperclassmen. 

We wept no salty tears when the 
Banquet Scrap was discarded — we rather 
enjoyed the two we participated in— but 
it was so burdened down with rules that 
most of the scrapping was between the 
officials. It was also an event that was 
not much enjoyed by the rest of the 
student body. 

The spontaneous battle that arose after 
the rope-pull on Saturday may grow into 
an interclass scrap that will prove an 
effective substitute for the Banquet 
Scrap. The Rope Battle was interesting 
to both participants and spectators; it 
was spontaneous; and it was free from 
upperclass interference. If a similar 
battle takes place next year the event 
ma> grow into a custom that will provide 
the much sought for class scrap in a more 
satisfactory manner than any propositi 
which can be thoughtfully presented by 
either the Senate or Adelphia. 

Are the flags in Rowker auditorium in 
the right positions? The question hinges 
on whether or not they are behiml the 
footlights. If they are not behind the 
footlights their positions should be re- 
versed. We walked down to the front of 
the auditorium to see but we were un- 
able to make up our mind. 



Social Union programs have always had the reputation of providing excellent 
entertainment and Professor Patterson's reading o! "Kip Van Winkle," last Friday, 
was one of the best that has been offered in four years. Those who attended were 
not only overjoyed at the performance but left the hall with a glow of pride in the 
success of one of their own professors. It increased their pride in the faculty of their 
college and it explained why the tradition that "Pat is a wonderful actor" has per- 
sistently been handed down from preceeding classes who have been privileged to 
witness similar triumphs. With such talent available, everyone would be deeply 
appreciative if another reading by Prof. Patterson could be arranged sometime in 
the near future. 



Entertainment last Saturday night was provided to assembled parents and stu- 
dents by the various fraternities. During the four years in which Dad's Day has 
been in existence on campus, these fraternity "stunts" have been constantly im- 
proving. Furthermore, each year it is more difficult for the fraternities to find appro- 
priate acts. Thus, in spite of the obstacles, we find that the entertainment on Dad's 
Day is a real demonstration of the inert originality and dramatic power of students 
of Massachusetts. 



In our opinion the fraternity skits for 
the Dad's Day program have been 
steadily improving in the last few years. 
It seems obvious that men make better 
women than women make men. There 
were a number of little side references in 
the skits that would have been censored 
from the Collegian. The elephants were 
not used to our cold climate — they wore 
their heavy woolen underwear. We wish 
the bicycle and the mono'? (cycle had 
been more in evidence. 



Scribblinqs 

|?e Scribe 

To Iind the agronomy laboratory in 
Stotkbridge II. ill, you must go down to 
the basement and turn down the corridor 
leading to the rear of the building, on the 
left side of which corridor is the room 
you are set-king. Walk right in, turn to 
your right, proceed down to the end of 
the room and there you will find a man 

very buss performing some research 

operations. This gentleman is none other 
than Dr. Erich Hoffman. 'Sou know- 
nothing about him? Well, this is what 
Ye S<ribe learned when he in t er vi e w ed 
the reserved investigator. 

Frankfort -on-the Main was < Wiethe's 
birthplace and also Dr. Hoffman's. 
There the Doctor spent his first under- 
graduate days in the University. \ cry 
interesting they were, too. Later, he 
studied at the University of Halle where 
he got his "diploma" (equivalent to a 
master's degree in this country) and his 
Ph.D. for work in agronomy. Last year, 
he studied at Berlin. At present, he is 
the holder of an exchange student's 
scholarship at this College. 

Ye Scribe was interested in finding out 

what the Doctor had clone for extra- 
curricular activity in his university life 
so he found out that he had been presi- 
dent of the Peutscher Slutlrntschaft, the 

National Federation of German Students, 

a very powerful organization in Germany. 
The membership of this organization is 
comp osed of German student in (ierman 
universities in Germany, Austria, Czecho- 
slovakia and Danzig. It is very potent 
in (ierman political life. Thus, as presi- 
dent of this organization, Herr Hoffman 
was a very busy man politically. All of 
last year during his stay in Berlin was 
taken up with political affairs and con- 
ferences. 

Dr. Hoffman also explained a little 
about (ierman fraternities to Ye Scribe. 
These are of many different types, 
according to the Doctor. He belonged to 
a type called the Corps, a type interested 
in education and social service. Others 
are interested in science, politics, liter- 
ature, and so forth. Most of the fra- 
ternities require their members to wear 
colored caps and tri-colored ribbons across 
their chests. 

The most interesting part about fra- 
ternities, however, is the method used to 
determine whether a neophyte is worthy 
to be initiated. In Dr. Hoffman's fra- 
ternity, the pledge was compelled to take 
part in nine fencing duels without flinch- 
ing a bit. The Doctor himself admits of 
partaking in at least twelve of these 
encounters. To prove it, he showed Ye 
Scribe the results of not Aim hing. The 
whole idea of the thing, really harmless, 
is to find out whether a man is good 
enough to be admitted to meml>ership in 
the fraternity. 

Some of the comments that the Doctor 
made concerning different things were 
that students in American college* and 
universities knew each other more than 
the students in Germany, that one gets 
the impression that America is preparing 
for war when he first m-c-s the amount ot 
military training that is going on in a 
su pp os ed ly p e ac e f ul country, that the 
sjMirts the students like differ only in 
that they do not play our football or 
baseball, and that American students are 
j compelled to attend classes, a vcr\ un- 
common thing in Germany. 



PREXY SAYS 



RESEARCH IN 
AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY 

Several year* ago, Mr^. Elizabeth Be 
Irasch left by will a bequest ot (M 

million dollars to establish in honor 

her husband, "The Herman Fran 

Foundation for Research in Chemistry 

Applied to Agriculture." The trust com 
pany which administers Mrs. French 
estate asked a committee of which I Wai 
chairman to formulate plans for the re 
searches to be carried out under supporl 
from the income from this fund and to 
recommend an institute or institutions 
where this might be done, for the fir>t 
five-year period of operation of the 

bequest. 

The committee outlined conditions 
which they felt should determine the 
methods of research under this fund and 
recommended acceptance of proposal - 
which had been submitted by the Uni- 
versity of Missouri, the University ol 
Wisconsin, and the Boyce Thompson 
Institute of Plant Research at Yottfcers, 
N. Y. 

To the University of Missouri, $ll>,(Miu 
is allotted annually for studies of the 
respiration rate and energy consumption 
of farm animals. To the University of 
Wisconsin, $8, (KM) i- supplied annually 

for studies of the biochemical r ea ctions 

involved in nitrogen fixation by bacteria 
At Boyce Thompson Institute, $20,000 
annually is made available for support 
of two separate projects of research, om 
dealing with chemical stimulation of the- 
processes of plant growth beignning with 
the breaking of the rest period, and the 
other with the bio. hemical bases of the 
insecticidal and fungicidal action of 
various chemicals. 

I have been requested by the trust 
company to serve as their adviser and 
visitor to the institutions where this work 
is in progress, to keep track of it as it 
develops, in order to Ite able to recom- 
mend whether support for it shall be 
continued for a second five-year period, 
or whether at the end of the first period, 
the funds shall be allotted elsewhere for 
other types or projects of research. 

Since this research is in a field in 
which I was very much interested before 
administrative work took me out of it, 
I am finding this contact extremely 
interesting and stimulating. 



ALUMNI NOTE 

In Newtonvillc, on November 8, a 
quilting party was given to MissKatherine- 
McKay '.'{() in honor of her approaching 
marriage to Kenneth Partlett '28. A 
most unofficial World Aggie Night was 
held, as numerous alumnae from various 
parts of the state attended the shower 
Miss McKay's friend- presented her with 
a pewter set. Among those present were-: 
Elizabeth A. Mor-v '28. Mildred Fori 
taine, Mary Kan-, Faith Packard, and 
Jane Patterson of t'r-c class of 1<*20, and 

May Buckler. Mabel MacCausland, 

Kve lyn Sandstrom and Margaret Dono- 
van of the class of 1930. 



CO-ED NOTES 



By the time you read this the question 
probably will have been settled but it 
will not hurt to ask if the students think 
that the Honor System should apply to 
the borrowing of the reserve books which 
are upstairs in the Library? 



FACULTY NOTES 



Masculinity is not yet dead at M.S.C. 
For proof we offer some of the excited 
comments uttered by the spectators .it 
the Norwich game. 



Oh Yeah! 



Professor Frank A. Waugh ap[>ears in 
the November number of Photo-Era 
magazine with an article entitled "Why 
I Am Not a Pictorial Photographer. 
This is illustrated with several photo- 
graphs that went wrong. 

President R. W. Thatcher, Dean W. 
L. Machmer, Miss Edna L. Skinner, 
Director Sievers and Director Munson 
are attending the American Association 
of Land Grant Colleges. Washington, 
I). C. this week. 



Forty-fojr new memb r^ were receive 
into the- Y.W.C.A. las] Sunday evening it 
a very lovely candlelight service held in 
Memorial Bull ting. Ev l,n Lyman "31 
president, presided. The new memb 

received the light of the Great Candle 
alter which followed a tine talk on M 
vice in the Y.W.C.A. by Mrs. Higgins >>i 
Southbridge. There were mmt.iI gucMs 
and former Y.VY. members in the audien 

W.S.I i. A. has announced the holdi _ 
of its annual co-ed dance upon December 
(ith .it Memorial building. 

Three dads and two mothers we re- 
guests at a buffet supper held at 
Homestead last Saturday evening. 



Miss Edna L. Skinner and Mrs. Ruth 
D. Morley have received invitations from 
President Hoover to attend a White 
House conference on the subject "Child 
Health and Protection" and are attending 
the conference this week. 



Co-ed riding privilege cards have be 
given to the following: Shirley Upton 
Sally Bradley *31, Fdwina Lawrence 
Clara Rice '32, Honore Frecheville 
Agnes Me M.ihon "33, Janice Munson 
Anita Pike *3S, Helen Rudman "38, H 
Yogel "88, Elsie Healey '34, Paul 
Hillberg ':i4. Elizabeth Taylor "M. 



Phone 81 1-W and Try It! 



DID YOU KNOW THAT 
L andis Valet Service 

is recognized 

(Established 1904) 



as tie best? 

Phone 81 1-W and Try It! 



MK. PATTERSON GAINS SUCCESS 
(Continued from Pafte I) 

,y love for his dog. Schneider, 

urh the clog was never seen was made 
throughout the drama. The scene 

A |iieh "Rip" illustrated to Gretchen 

i,c attempted to shoot the rabbit 

the duck ami capable of producing a 

,11 in any sportsman. Mot s.nis- 

vat the exposing of the rascal 

Derrick, alter twenty years, by the very 

vvith which he planned to obtain all 

,(,,. the illiterate- "Kip'' owned. In 

1, Professor Patterson's presentation 

,,, 'Rip Van Winkle" was the perform- 

ince of an expert reader and an enter- 
tainment which will rate high among 
iin v dramatic efforts given on campus 

tin- year. 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 
Dry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

PROMPT SERVICE Telephone 55 

The well dressed man prefers hand pressing 

you have tried the rett? 

Now Try the Best. 

And tbat's the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

Ooodyear Welt System Employed" 



SUBDUE NUTMEGGER8 

(Continued front i-.m,- li 

of the melee, unwittingly kicked the ball 

through his own goal. In the- final period, 
in the midst of a fierce scrimmage, Davia 
clever!) waited his chance for a clear 
shot and then epiickly booted the- ball 

through the opposing goalie to make the 
score complete. Tin- summar) : 

Massachusetts Jorczak, K. Roomy, Van l.vi-i. 
it); Mcrritt. lloelnson, II); Noilhrott, M.iuliilr 
cjHcS, rti ; l'ryune-, <ti; Stiuiiuin. Ue-e-le-r, Hi; Davis, 

Kore-st, red Wsatiawicsi Puchtwr. rif, Wbcrity, 

Tafl, ct; Hitchcock, lif, Frost. Howle-i, lof. 

Connecticut Brown, k; Tourvillc, lb; Di.ik.ii. 
lb; Gafen, lh; Storrs, ch; Martin, ih; D.niow, lof; 
A. Anderson, lif; Mason, cf; L. Anderson, rif; 
Monsteeain. rof. 

Boon Maasaduuwtti -i <;<>.eN WMttewki -. 

Davis. Toeirville. Ki-feroe -Suher. Linesman — 
Doctwoith, Mali 'hele-wii i. Time loin, eiuartesn, 



PATRONIZE 

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R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



COMMUNICATIONS 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Ocullati' Prescriptions Filled Broken len«e« 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable make* 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight | 

College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



CHRISTMAS CARDS 

Beau tiful Designs with College Seal 



Just Out 

ROBERT FROST'S 

COLLECTED POEMS 

and 

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MAN of EARTH 



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Hoards from 50c up 

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BOOKSELLER 



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Heavy All Wool Ski Coats ... $10 
Sheep Lined Coats ... $7.75 to $15 
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See the Interwoven wool tox, JO .75 $1.00 



lot he Editoi oi i he- ( olttgian : 

l-iftv four years ago, ,i six oared winning 
eie-w bl o ss om ed forth from this campus. 
Thai w.i>- ilic famous crea of 1876. The 
opportunities for a crew .ire much more 
favorable now than then, ami yet me 

still are basking in flu- sun of our former 
victory, a sun that has long since waned 
in those- fifty cicld vi-.il> 

Naturally there are certain obstacles 

connected with establishing a rowing 

crew here. They are: 

1. The distance- from the river, (the 

only suitable rowing spot). 

2. Lack of equipment shell and oars, 
rowing machines, housing lor the shell, 

el. 

H. Lack of a e apabJe coach. 

4 I. a. k of man power. 

These obstacles can he overcome. The 

distance ol three- and one half miles from 
the iive-i was not SO appalling to the men 
ol '7c 1 he y trotted to and Irom llu- 

river. At present, with sue h a good per 

rentage of student ears on campus, this 
matter of transportation is not such a 

difficult problem. 

As for equipment a new shell costs 
over $12(K), lint a second hand shell can 
lie secured for well under $1(1(1. The 

necessary two second hand rowing Ma- 
chines can also he cheaply procured. The 

housing difficulty can he met at first as 
it was in the olden days store the shell 
in a toboOCO barn near the river. 

I he question of a coach is a vital one. 
There is no one in the pre-scnt coaching 
staff that is capable of coaching a crew. 
However, the author has interviewed Mr. 
Joyce, who has been prominent in rowing 
Circles for the past twenty-five years, 
lormer coach of the Springfield High 
crews, who is willing to coach and help 
put a crew on its feet, for only the cost 
of his transportation to and from Spring- 
field! 

And as for man power our College 
has a quantity of potential capable 

rowing material. Last spring over forty 
men definitely signed themselves up for 
Crew, should it be established here. 

The advantages of having a crew are 
innumerable. As a publicity agent there 
is no sport that is better. Races can be 
procured with the large universities. 
Win or lose, it would be fine publicity for 
the College to he- rowing in such compe- 
tition as with Harvard or Yale. Of course, 
we could not immediately open our pro- 
gram with a met with any of the larger 
colleges, but after one year of creditable 
showings made with the crews of the high 
schools and prep schools of the state, 
such a program would be easily feasible. 

As a sport, there is hardly any activity 
that builds men more than does new. 
It requires absolute- team-work. It is a 
grind, but the results are incredibly fine. 
It is practically assured that this insti- 
tution will change its name this college- 
year. What time would be better than 
now to establish a crew? Ft is not a 



fantastic dream, hut an actual, possible 
attainment. Why not.-' Tins article is 
written t<> place the mattei before the 
college body. The ant dm has inter 

viewed 1 )ean Mae Inner uln>i> \nv much 

in favor. // con be done, it is possible- foi 

in In have- a crew Arc- v,iti in faVOT? 

Russell l> loar 
To the Editor of the- Collegian; 

The- last two publications of the 

Collegian have contained articles on the 
actions and behavioi <>t the- Stockbridge 
freshmen. While we do not think that 

the last article was e|iule- fairly wordeel, 
we will admit that on the whole the 
accusations in both cases were just. 

Therefore we- wish to inform the School 

as a whole and our clitics in particular 
that the Student Council of Stockbridge- 
is now functioning ami hit lire rowdyism 
on the part of our freshmen will be 

taken care of immediately. 

It would be. we- think, loo had to 

destroy what amity now e-xists; conse- 
quently We are willing at all times to 
do our part, small or large as it may he, 
In work for harmony on the campus. 
Anv constructive criticism on the- part of 
four year iiien will he more than appre- 
ciated. The Student Council ol Stock- 
bridge will take- tare of any sue h com 
municat ions. We are sorry tor what has 
already happened and will do our utmost 
to prevent any futir- misbehaviors. We 
feel sure that a little CO-Operatioa from 
four-year men will help us bring about 
this aim. I'ujust criticism or articles in 
the- Collegian however, will not help 
Fair criticisms on the part of the four 
year men mean fair play 00 our part. 
Why not act accordingly? 

S.S.A. "31 

TUFTS THIS SATURDAY 

(ContinucMl from Page 1) 

victory. 'The next contest was not played 
until MM) 1 . when Massachusetts won, 
(i to and followed up with three more- 
wins. Bay State teams of this pciiod 
enjoyed the best records of any in its 
history, the decade being marked by the 
colorful playing of "Roaring Bill" Mun 
son, "Chick" Lewis, now of Me-lrosc, and 
"Chat" Whitaker, DOW of Somerville, 
Massachusetts' "three miiskt-teeis ' 

Tufts won the next two g. lines .mil 
then in '07, George Cobb's crack M.A.C. 
outfit took the Jumbos into camp in a 
spectacular game, 10 to 10. A long string 
of Tufts victories followed when the 
Brown and Blue, led by such stars as 
"Pop" Angell. Richardson, "Ollie" West- 
COtt, and Rarks, won every game from 
1910 to 1914. 

The 1915 Mas-achusetts-Tufts contest 



was one d| tlu- best games in this long 
Belies anil was plaved on (lie thai heliiie 

.i M-. ore crowd, as the two te-ams battled 
to a I l to l l in- Di Brides was , oai h 

ul tin- lias St.itris (hat tall and the- 'I.'. 

Massachusetts club was built around 
Roge. Wc-.ks. Brad Palmer, "Duke" 
Curran, and "Em" GrayatMs. 

Tufts won e.isilv ill 1916 and then the 
war broke up the- Striae, which was n- 
neweel in 1910 with "Kid" (.ore as the 

-tale- college mentor ami Dr. Whalen 

still at Medford. hi the- fust game of 
this seiie-s to fie pl.ive-d on Alumni Tie-Id, 

the- '19 Massachusetts eleven upset a big 

lulls team that had come Iresh bom a 
win ovei the University of Detroit. 

The Maroon and White- won again the 
following year when "Hub' Collins, now 

oi Medford, featured with a kicking aa 

hibilion and Harold Roole, now loaehing 
at Melrose High, shone in the role of 
ball carrier supreme- Openmg with a 
ratbei (hmii season in lOUl, the- Ray 

St.ite- si|uail staged a w onderful come 

back, clowning Tufts It to on Alumni 
I le Id. 

Then came the battles between the 
Eddie Casey coached TuftS teams anil 
those- ol "Kid" (.ore-, which were close I v 

(ought leu loin years, aevei awra than 

ihie-e- points separating the final scores of 
the two elevens. lulls won in *23 and 
'2.1, 9 to (i and 10 to 7, rcs|>ci t ively. A 
7 to 7 lie was the result of the 1921 con 
test and then the state- college won by a 
baseball SCOTS ol fl to I, the next ycat 

Coach Sampson arrived at Tufts the 

following tail and, during the past thiee 
'ins has developed unbeaten elevens 
that have won haiidilv from the- Maroon 
and White- by top hi-avv scores, although 
the games have been hard lought and 

spectacaku 

The Series now stands with the J umbo* 
on the long end, Massachusetts having 
won 10, lost 13, and tie-d t. Since the 
war, these teams have met II times, 
Massachusetts winning four, losing five, 
and tying two. 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Kent 






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Miller and many others. 



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MARION NIXON 

— In— 

COLLEGE 
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Fri.- Sat. 

GEORGE BANCROFT 
"DERELICT" 

Added: Ginfte-r Rtigt-rs 
in "OFFICh, BLUBS" 










Mon.-Tui's. 
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U. A. C. Library. 



4 



IHI MASSACHUSI/I'lS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19. 1930 



KNOX 
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H1CKEY- FREEMAN SUITS 

Hickey-Freeman have the knack of tailoring comfort and style and enduring good looks into 
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BURBERRY 
OVERCOATS 



BAY STATERS OVERCOME 

[CnilrimiMl NSSS Page li 

i .in \ nig the ball and quick!) tallied ,i 
icore in the second period Brown then 
added 1 1 1 «- extra poinl b) .i Hicceasful 
plat «iii( nt kick. 

I. .itri in tlii- period, Massachusetts 
drove down the field t" the Norwich 
three yard line .mil Wood went over t"t 
a much anticipated touchdown but, much 
to tin- disappointment <>t the State College 
fans, the Hay Staters were penalized 15 
yards lor holding and the touchdown 'lid 
not count. The hall ended before the 
Maroon and White could manouver into 
a ■coring position again. 

riolmberg's 60-yard run-bach of a 

Norwich punt from his own 30-yard line 
featured the opening of the third period, 
but the visitors presented a stonewall 
deft-use near their goal line and prevented 
a State College score. 

Both teams scored again in the fourth 

quarter. After driving halt w.iv down the 
field on three plays, with Holmberg, 
Diggs, end Kneeland doing the ball- 
carrying, the Maroon and White received 
the benefit of a penaltv against Norwich 
of half the distance to the goal line for 
unsportsmanlike conduct. This put the 
State Collegians in a scoring position and 
Kneeland went over for the touchdown, 
the first touchdown which he has scored 
in all the games in which he has repre- 
sented his Alma Mater. The deceptive 
pass lor the extra point was not ^< oiii 

pleted. 

Coane and Brown, who featured in 
ground-gaining tor Norwich, owed much 

to the work of the forward line trio ot 
Fanos, Smith, ami Consoletti. For the 
State College, the kicking of Brown, the 

broken-field running of Holmberg, and 

the defensive work of Stanisteweki and 

Thompson deserves credit . The summary : 

Norwich MuKsachusettH 

MorKhcinipr. le re. Danu'lmavi 

Del Vecihio, II— fei. It rt. Foskrlt. Little 

Consolktti. Sioila. Ik tk, < iiniiiiinK" 

Richardson, Kanos. e < . Thompson 

Smith. Ward, rg In. Bunt.n 

SHOE REPAIRING 

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Where the boys meet downtown 

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Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



WORLD AGGIE NIGHT 

■Continued from I'age 1) 

in know what action they should have 
i iken. Some ot us have felt for a good 
many years that the College handicapped 
itseli hv not advertising its true nature 
and scope." 

A lew passages from the New Haven 
World Aggie Night report show spirit. 
"Fourteen alumni were present and for 
four hoars gave full and earnest con- 
sideration to the affairs oi the College. 
There was a very symapt het ic appreci- 
ation oi the difficulties of the present 

football season." 

Guest speakers from campus who 

visited various gatherings were as follows: 

Dr. Gordon at Fitchburg; Roland Barrett, 
Brattleboro; Philip Smith and Protessor 

Thayer, Northampton, Could, president 
of the Alumni Association spoke at 
Springfield. William Doran went to 
Hartford; Robert Haw ley, New Haven: 
Dean Machmer, 1'rovidence; Professor 
MacKimmie, Concord. Former secretary 
of the Alumni Association, Parker, ad- 
dressed the Danvers gathering. I'rolessors 
Hicks and Fields journeyed to Worcester 
and Roland Verbeck to Greenfield. 
President Thatcher will address the 
Washington gathering on the 19th oi 
this mouth. 



STOCKBRIDGE 



Among Stockbridge alumni in attend 
ance at the Poultry Breeders' School last 

week are: William W. MacCullock S*28 

ol Topsfield; Frederick O. Sims S'27 of 
West Abington; and Gardner S. Osgood 

S'2'.l ol W.ilpole. 



It, BurriiiKtim 
le, BtutststsvU 

(jli, I [olmbcn; 

rhb. Manty, Diuks 

Hi I), Kneeland, Brown 

lb, Wood 

Sore Norwich Li. Massachusetts 0. Touch- 
dOOMJS QOSSS g, Kni-eland. Point by Roal after 
torn hdown Brown. Referee — -T. P. Shea, t'm- 
pin H. A SwatVield. Linesman -N. <"•• Stearns. 
Time four IAS), periods. 



Gibbons, rt 
Clarke, rt 

O'Brien. ,|l> 

Montaaaao, Wekm, lhl> 

( oane. i ill. 

Brown, Hi 



t 

— 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEYS 

llUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 

1 
1 
1 



Fast Wednesday on Alumni Field, tie 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture track 

team won a decisive victorv over the 
F.isthanipton High School team, the 

store for the meet being 56-35. The 
Stockbridge Aggies captured places in 
ever) event and in addition took all 

three places in the running broad jump 

and in the running high jump. Colville, 

Peterson, and Stedman were the out- 
standing scorers for the Stockbridgers, 
whereas Jamrog, Czelusniak, and Bil- 
ciunas were prominent in piling up points 

for Easthampton. 

HIGH SCHOOL JUDGING 

(Continued from Page I) 

Shelburne Falls was third. This team 
was composed of Charles Purintou. 
Charles Pates, and Edward Schncll 
Kenneth Howes was high scorer. The 
winning team received a silver cup. 

Poultry Judging, Medway High School 

took first place with a team composed of 

Trumbull Blake, Ruseell Huntley and 

Henry Ket ke. This was the second vear 
that Medway High won first place. 
Weymouth High School was second. 

IF W. lay, K. K. Randall, and J. H. 
Smith were members of the team. Third 
plate was won by Norfolk Count y Agri- 
Cultural School Oscar Carlson, G. Hi 
Gtaatomaseo, and William Fittgibbons. 
Individual honors wen- won by H. W. 
Fay. 

Livestock. First, Norfolk County Agri- 
cultural School. Frederick Leedham, 
G eor g e Bock, and Thuse Cariaon were 

members ol the team. Second place 
Sheffield High School, with William 
Boardman, Anthony Antomni, Julo 

BnretOW. BnretOW was the high surer. 
Vegetables. Hopkins Academ) of Had 

ley won first prize. Edward Wennerston, 
Arthur bisko. and Fa wrence Wentzel 
mads) up the team. Worcester North 
High School was second with a team 
made up of Anthony C'raska, Everett 
Chamberlain and William Stimson. 
Jamaica Plain High School won third 
place. William Farrell, Samuel Snow and 
Homer MacGregor were members on this 
team. Chamberlain carried off high 
honors. 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 
and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 Near the Town Hall PHONE 828 




Thomas s. chiles 

Incorporated 
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QUALITY .MERCHANDISE PRICES TO SUIT 

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BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS & HOSIERY 

SHOE RI PAIRING A SPECIALTY 
19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



1932 INDEX BOARD 

IS NOW COMPLETE 



"BostOnian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

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$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHO E STORE 

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"Different," that is the word which 
will character in the new 1932 Index. 
Work is already underway with Oscar 
Margolin as editor-in-chief. The business 
managership is held by Vincent Bagliar- 

ducci who is being assisted by Kenneth 

Chapman and William Johnson. Carlton 
Howe is acting as literary editor and 

Florence Morrison. Kleanor Caird, and 
William II. Wear are his assistants. 
Kdwina Lawrence is statistics editor with 
Stuart Wallace, and "Pat" O'Donnell as 
her assistants. Gilbert W bitten assisted 
by Le lie Goodall ire art editors. William 
1 ).t\ is is photographic editor. 



DAD'S DAY 
(Continued from Page I) 

1. l'hi Sinma Kappa (ami- the Dom'' 

J. Delta l'hi Alpha "Chalk TalkS' 

3, Kappa Zinnia " Xew Methnds ef Hear ■Uniting 
QntrttUt 

I. Kappa lipsilon ihdy A limther" 

t)r, he\tra 
5. Delia l'hi (iamma "C omm a* Clay" 

Oitarlelte 
li. Alpha Si jtma l'hi "A Mellerdramet" 

7. sinma l'hi Rptfiom "Tkt Art of PUrUtUon" 

,H. (). /'. V, In the Dark 

On he Ira 
•1 Theta ( hi "SkoaH*t "t Dun \l,<;reu" 

Ouarlette 

10. Alpha (iamma Kho "KttoUe* Ik* I'lains" 

On 'he sir a 

11. Lambda I hi Alpha Little Egytt" 
I in idenlal numbers by the ( idle^e Oriheslra under 

the direilimi ni Dr. Cubbmi. and by the CoUtMM 
Quartette. 

F1SIIKR LABORATORY 

(Continued from P.iii«- I) 

may 1>» - held under cold storage conditions. 
Immedi itely above the basement is the 
packing shed which is equipped with a 
mechanical grader and other equipment 
to facilitate the efficient handling «>! the 
fruit as it comes from the orchards. A 
mechanical conveyor, invented by Prof. 
Gunnese of the agricultural engineering 
department, transports the fruit b a t win 

the packing rt>om and the storage cellar 
below. 

The space between the packing room 
antl the rtx)f provides esCC 1 -nt facilities 
for the storage of empty packages. 

The const ruction of this new addition 
to Fisher Laboratory, although o, com- 
paratively small proportions as a college 
bidding, nevertheless indicates the desire 
of President Thatcher antl the Board of 
Trustees to provide the College with such 
equipment as will enhance its future 
usefulness. 

The results of the co-ed class held at 
the Horse Show were as follows: first, 
Eltie Healey; second, Anita Pike; third, 
Janice Munson. 



PATRON IZE 



The College Barber Shop 



M" Building 
M. A. C. 



zjfttassac/iusetts *Jtten . . 
are finding the new 
clothing store to their 
liking. First grade 
quality merchandise at 
prices you wish to p.; v. 
Drop in: You will not 
be urged to buy. 

E. M. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



The summary: 

Alpha (iamma Kho goal, Cain; backs, 
Hints, Hoi/, Hale: forwards. Holm. 

Rogi rs, Springer, White. W . Smith. 
Tetro, Hicks, fioagland. 

Kappa Sigma goal. Nelson; backs. 
Tawcett. M. Davis, Mountain, boomer; 
forwartls, Cheney, Stcphan. Stephansen, 
Scott, Miranda, Stewart. 

Referee W askievv icz. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 
COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Next to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

KI.I'AIKINt. AM) AIL KINDS OF 
WASHING IM)NK AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry Kir.si t:i.,.ss 

Our Policy Ciuarantcfd 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 

"BUCK" DEADY'S DINER 

A cup of "Buck's" Coffee is a greut 
bracer on these cold days. 

OPFA: 6:45 A. M. - 12 P. M. 



ALPHA GAMMA R1H> 

TAKB8 SDCCF.R CLP 

Alpha Gamma Kho easily defeated 
Kappa Sigma last Wednesday evening on 
the Lower Level to win the Inter fra- 
ternity Soccer championship with a 2 to 

score. I licks scored both goals for 
I Alpha (iamma Kho after receiving passes 
from Tetro and Rogers respectively. 

After playing the first two periods 
without scoring, the Alpha Gamma Kho 
men managed to tally early in the third 
periotl as a result of a clever passing gan.e 
which they had exhibited during the first 
halt. Again in the middle of the last 
quarter, teamwork also accounted for the 

second score. 

For Alpha Gamma Kho, Hicks, Tetro, 
Hoagland, and Holm presented .1 strong 
offense, while Hols, Hale and Hines 
played well defensively. Stephan and 
Cheney was the offensive duo which 
Kappa Sigma offered with Merrill havis 
as the outstanding defer - 



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Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1930 



Number c > 



Tufts Gridiron Warriors 

Overwhelm Massachusetts 



Pay Staters Secure Lone Tally 
Third Period When Kneeland 
Crosses Enemy's Coal Line 



in 



1 ults easily defeated the Massachusetts 
m last Sat unlay afternoon at Tufts 
i >val, 42-0, to complete a rather unstn 
i -,-tul season. 

The Jumbo line had no trouble what 
,v>r in breaking through the Massa 
chusettl line and in ripping good sized 
holts so that LeCaln, Ingall*, I anna, or 
Littleton could make plenty of lengthy 
_ .mis. Tufts was also on the alert to take 
advantage <>f any breaks which came their 
way and were able to roll up many of 

their points in this manner. LeCain 

scored three of the Tufts touchdowns. 

I n-kett alone in the liay State line 
v \,t^ superior to his Tufts opponent, al- 
though Cummings and burrington played 
.1 better game than they had exhibited all 
-, tSOn. Holmberg again was the <>ut- 

nanding offensive player on the held, 

making many substantial gains often 
without any interference. The kit king ol 
t j Kimball also aided the State collegians 

man) times. An aerial attack which wa- 
lla- most successful that has been launched 
by the State College this year accounted 

lor the only Maroon and White score. 

With Kimball throwing act urate passes, 

the Massachusetts men drove down to the 
Tufts three-yard line when Kneeland slid 
through for the only Massachusetts score 
in tin game. The try for the extra poinl 
hv drop-kick was unsuccessful. 

In last Saturdays game the Tufts line 
perionaed much better than in an\ 
previous game this season and presented 
en client interference for their ball carriers. 
Littleton, a tackle, playing his last varsity 
football game, also scored after a bad 
pasi from center caused Holmberg to 
(unable. Littleton immediately |>ounced 
on the ball, gathered it up antl proceeded 
to run 29 yards for a touchdown with a 
i li ir field before him. Long runs fea- 
tured many of the Tufts scores, that is 
runs of from 15 to 25 yards in length. 
(Continued on Page 3) 



LAND GRANT COLLEGE 
CONVENTION IS HELD 

College Convention Delegates Are 
Cuests of Alumni at Banquet 



Student Forum Proves 

To Be Uneventful 



President Thatcher Given Vote of 

Thanks for His Work on Changing 

the Name of the College 



Because of the fact that many issues 
have been decided since the last meeting 
of the undergraduate body, the Student 
Forurn last Wednesday afternoon was 
Quite uneventful. One of the features ot 
the meeting was an enthusiastic rising 
vote of thanks to President RosODC W. 
1 hatcher for his work in bringing about 
Ipproval by the trustees of the name 
Massachusetts State College." Merrill 
Davii ".i\ presitled over the meeting and 
iiitrtnluced the Adclphia members who 
the reports. 
The first report, that of the Hoorn 
( "iint il, was given by Paul A. Smith '81. 
question was brought up of the 
diction of the Honor Council con- 
ing the borrowing of reserve t>ooks 
n the Library without permission. 
action was taken since the Tlonor 
( iiincil has no authority in this matter. 
Itnund L. Frost delivered the Senate 

rt, He spoke of heedless breaking of 

us rules, especially concerning as- 

>ly courtesy. Again the question of 

titttte for the banquet strap was 

(Continued on Page i) 



OUTSTANDING EVFNT 
OF THE WEEK 



"•> providing the most interesting 

■ I address of the term, Reverend 

< llor Bernard Clausen won the 

• irtetl enthusiasm of the stu- 

body. 



On Monday, November 17, the forty- 
fourth annual convention of the Associ- 
ation of Land ('.rant Colleges antl Uni- 
versities was held in Washington, 1). C. 

Sessions continued until Wednesday mxni, 

and the attendance was estimated to be 
the largest in history. 

The organization ol the Conference 

was especially effective. Delegates srere 
divided according to their pre cess i ons 
into five groups, namely, Executive, 
Resident Teaching, Home Economics, 
Extension Service and Experiment Sta 

tion. Separate conferences of these 

groups met throughout the day, and the 

main conclusions from their discussions 

■ere pr es e nted at a general session each 
evening. 

Secretary "' Agriculture Arthur M. 

Hyde, one ot the principal •peakers, 

addressed the entire delegation Tut sdav 

aeon at a luncheon. Many other valu- 
able talks were given during the three 

day Con fer ence among which wen 
ipccrho delivered by Secretary of the 

Interior Ray L. Wilbur, Chairman ol the 

National Farm Board Alex Legge, and 
Samuel II. Thompson. President «>i the 
National bureau Association. 
About fifty M.A.C. alumni from Wash 

ington antl vicinity held a banquet on 

Wednesday evening to which all M.A.C. 

delegates to the Land (.rant College 
Convention were invited. President 
ROSCOS W, Thatcher, Dean William L. 

Machmer, Edna L. Skinner (Head of the 

Division of Home EcOSKMnics), and 

President Edward M. Lewis of the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire (formerly 
president of M.A.C), wire speakers at 
this banquet. Harold L. Knight '02, 
Chief of the Bureau of Chemistry under 
Secretary of Agriculture Arthur M. Hyde 
and author of the words to the M.A.C. 
(Continued on Pag* 3) 



FOUR STUDENTS MEET 

MATTHEWS AT HARTFORD 



Four stutlents of M.A.C. recently 
attendeda "Retreat" with Basil Matthews 
international literature secretary of the 
Y.M.C.A. in Geneva, Switzerland, held at 
the Hartford Seminary. Sixteen colleges 
antl universities in New England were 
represented in the forty-three stutlents 
who attended this week-end gathering. 
It was a very informal antl personal group 
gathered about this internationally known 
antl experienced man and because of this 
close contact the personality, ex|>crience, 
and keen mint! of Dr. Matthews were of 
maximum value to the stutlents. The 
whole universe was discussed but in brief 
the subjects centered about: 

The Present World Situation: Com- 
munism. Nationalism, and Secularism as 
forces in various countries; 

How Christ met antl acted in the 
presence of strong Nationalism and Race 

prejudice in His own Life: 

These forces, their aims and evident 
results, in comparison with the actual 
accornpltshment antl following of Christ 

today; 

The possibilities and need of a new 
work! order, the possibility of another 
Great War, the League of Nations and 
other creative antl preservative agencies; 
and 

What we as students in business, 
teaching, social service, in the United 
States and the World can do to help 
along the inevitable New W orld < >rd< i 

It was a rare treat to be with Dr. 
Matthews upon such an OCCastoa and 

among a group <>f intensely interested 

stutlents from so large a range of insti- 
tutions. 

Student- attending were: Gilford 
Towte, Bernard Van Vegtan, Evelyn 
Lyman and Sally Bradley, 



CHAPEL SPEAKER 
WELL RECEIVED 

Rev. Chancellor Bernard Clausen 

(Jives Most Interesting Address 

This Year 

Reverend Chancellor Bernard Clausen 
of the First Church. Syracuse, N. Y. 
prov itletl the student body with one ot 

the finest addresses ot the vear. during 

the Sunday Chapel, November 88. Rev. 

Clausen said that he was favorably im- 
pressed bv the pr opo s ed change Of name 
of this College, and also the growth ol 

our curriculum. It was an example ol 

the way in which modern education is 
enlarging its territory. "H ow ever," he 
said, "there is one subject in which 

almost every college is Lit king. 'That 

t . .ii i r i. o. .1 on l'.iii«' .t| 



Prof. Waugh Presents 

An Unusual Exhibition 



Lxhibit of Chinavvare, (.lassvvare. 

Linen and Miscellaneous Objects 

Yery Interesting 



Low priced objects ol beauty and utilitj 
constitute the moat recent and unusual 

exhibition set up by Professor Trank A 
Waugh in the Memorial Building. The 
articles, secured from the Art (enter in 
New York Cit) ami displayed in china 

closet! and showcases, include eighteen 

pieces ol chinaware, twentv six pieces <>i 
glassware, nine pieces ol linen and twentv 
eight mix ellaneoue objet ts. 

Man) noteworthy and artistic designi 

are to be lountl on the chinaware. Six 
different patterns are represented anil are 
called the "Green Wheat," "< .ay Morn," 
"Rescue," "Astoria," "Tailing Leaf," and 
"llaviland, Trance" patterns. Particu- 
larly striking are the "( ireen Wheat" anil 
"The Tailing Leaf" designs. 

Several types of goblets, sherbet cups, 
COCktail tups and vases are included in 
the glassware. 'Those having the crystal 
spiral, green and crystal and crystal-black 
patterns are t'speciall> beautiful, as are 
the amber and amethyst vases. 

Metal and glass trays, silver sin>ons, 
leather bound diaries, pewter ami ala- 
baster salt and |iepper shakers, crystal 
balls antl napkin clips are among the 
more interesting articles of the mist el 
laneous group. Worthy of inspection, 
also, are the green flower pots, the glass 
beads, the tea|xrt stantl of red ami black 
tiles and the pie-knives. The damask and 
Irish guest towels, tray cloths, napkins, 
table cloths, and doilies are in a class by 
themselves and are very dainty. Not 
one article in the entire exhibition is 
valued at more than one dollar, a fad 
which strikingly indicates the beauty that 
may be obtained in low priced ordinary 
utensils. 

CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Freshmen Victorious 

In Sophomore Classic 



Snioot It- Working Proafa Team Over- 
Powers Second Year Cridsters 

Last Thursda) another time honoied 

tradition of the State College w.i> fei 

vcntlv observed when, on Alumni Field, 

a smooth winking and eager tieshnian 
team won an easy victory over a much 

befuddled but anxious sophomore team 

bv a IJ stoic The freshman stpiatl, 

which has been practicing throughout the 

tall, showed powci and CO ordination 

before which the mphomoree could not 

Stand, The sophomore aggregation, as .i 

result of little practice which consisted 

mainly of running through signals and 

petty formations, did not function at a 

whole, antl, consequently, all gains were 
made through individual ait ion. The 

mainstayi for the freshmen were Black 
burn, bush, Corcoran, and Soloman, 

while the sophs weie dependent upon 

"Hub" While and George Cain for gains. 

The freshmen made then first tally ill 

the first period when Blackburn crashed 

through the opposing hue tor ten VSrdl 
ami the touchdown after the ball had 
been advamed to the soph 10-yard 

market b) the sweeping runs on the part 

ol Hush and (omoi.iii as well as Black 
burn's line plunging. The point altei 
touchdown tailed. The set ond touch- 
down for the fresh was realised in the 
fourth period when bush (aught a 28 

yard torn from Frigard who stood on the 

soph 15-yard line. The try foi the point 
alter touchdown again laded when .Mil 

stioin, left end for the "wise tools," 

bmke through the opposing line and 
blocked the kick. The summary: 

Sophomore* I itsliimii 

Atilstrom. li- re. Silom.in. Mountain 

I'ol.u, Pewter, It rt, t tow, I lupin 

DitiKin.iii Kiniistxn v, KMWMU 

i . I.iIihoii. Stoi kl)liil|tr, Cutlet. Bcpentt 
t I, nk, Aiulirsiin. Ik rg, Mulh.il. ASSCSt 

J.tliulr, rx Ik. Never, Mm in, Hinxman 

vYIiitioinli. K.ulson. rt 

it. Icssaanr, WeUna, \vh<-.t.-r 

Mai linn S limiil, Walsh, re 

Ic. Robertson, McGutkian 
White. Tyler, <|l> qb, !• i maid, Lojko, Goodhue 

Male, KunKe, Ihb rhb. Hush, Reynolds 

Sisaon, rhb lhb. Blackburn, Sc hwarti 

Cain, fb fb, Corcoran, Smiaroski 



SmcttU MMtMl in ten perienl insptratmn, 
ninety percent perspiratum 



Tuestlav , November 2ft 

(i :iO p. in ( <>11<K'- Maud Kelnsiisil 

k.oo p. m. Combined < harm Kcin-ar-.il 
Wednesday, November 26 

IU0 p iii. to s'Ki I in Mond;iy. Do I, 
'I hanksKivinu Reiess. 
Tueaday, December 2 

(i.:iO p m. CoUfS* Hand Ki hc.irsal. 

h.oo p. in. Combined Choral Retteaml 
Wednesday, December 3 

3 30 p. ni. l'hi Kappa l'hi aawrtily, J. II. 

l-inlcy. speaker. Associate l.ditor of tV«H 
York Times 
7.1.", p. in. I'hy-ics Ctsb, I'P-d W. JO B — , 

■jMSfcer. 

soOp. m. OrchMtra Bad Hand kclicir-il 
Stockbridge Hall. 
Thursday, I>ecember 4 

Index Meeting. 

7.30 p.m. International fc ri a t t ow Club 
Meeting. 
Friday, l>ecember .*> 

7.00 p. iii. Social t'nion. Varsity Club 

'Juartct 
Sunday, l>ecemher 7 

9.00a.m. Qtt | f* , R'V. Rcinhold Nietmhr. 

t'nion T heoto gfcal Seminary. New Voik 

City. 

Tuesday. December 9 

S30p. m Coilese Hand Rchcar-.il 

- 00 p. m. < oriibm-d t horu- Kchcar-al. 

Wednesday. I>ecember IS 

S.00 p in On hc-tr,i Rehearsal. 



FAMOUS EDITOR 
WILL ADDRESS 
NEXT ASSEMBLY 

New York l.ditor, Kducator and 
Author Known fur \Nork in I do 
cation. Economics and Foreign 
Relief 



YNKHORNE MEMBERS 

TO BEC;iN WORK SOON 



T"t>ur ye<irs ago the V'nkhorne Society 
was formed by a small group of students 
who wished an outlet for their literary 
expression Other than the C a ffrfie a. 

Since its incep ti on the Yaanorne Society 

has published three small booklets of 
verse antl prose written entirely by stu- 
tlents. Each of these three volumes was 
favorably received by the College. 

The Ynklwrnr as an activity appeals 
to only a small part of the student body. 
Due to this fact the literature in last 
year's volume is the work of a limited 
number of writers. 'This year it is planned 

to enlarge the membership of the society 

and st) produce a greater variety of COS 

tent in its publications. 

Due to the number of meetings held by 
other activities the Society docs not wish 
to call for an immediate meeting of those 

interested in writing for the Vnkkorne, 

waiting rather until it is known tli.it 
there is a sulfn ient number of interested 

individuals to make it worthwhile. Other 

than interest in some phase of writing as 
poetry, prose, drama or criticism, there 
are no restrictions placed upon member 

ship in the society. Anyone interested 

should drop a signed contribution in the 

Collegian box in the Memorial Building 

or should hand his name to either L. II. 

Takahashi '.'51, or to Oscar Margolin '32. 



JUNIOR CLASS ELECTS 

'The junior class elected the following 
officers St ■ recent (lass meeting: John 

Toby was elected president; Wynne 
Caird, vice-president; Margaret Boston, 
se cret ary; Gifford Towle, treasurer; 
Patrick O'Donnell, class captain; and 

sergeant-at-arnis. Carey llowlett. 



On Decembers, (not December 10, is 
previously ■cheduted), the Assembly will 

In devot ed to l'hi Kappa l'hi exercises. 

As i special motive the Society plans 
to commemorate the two thousandth 
anniversai v oi Virgil, 

Dr. John Houston I'inlcv, nssnrietC 

editor of the New \">k Timti is to be 

the speaker ol the alteinoon. Especially 
fortunate is the College in having t he 
opportunity ol hearing this well known 
editor, educator and author. Me is tin- 
possessor oi honoi.iiv degr e es from 
several American colleges, ami has beet) 
a lecturei fot foundations <>t many 
prominent universities. He has ailed the 

positions ol president of Knox College, 
o| the College of the City ol New York 
and ol the College ol the State o| New 
York, m addition to being Coiniuissionei 

ni Education in the State ol New York 
ami professor ol politic! in Princeton 

I niveisity. 

Other than his present work on (In- 

New York Times, Dr. Finley has been 
editor of the Chanties Review, Harpers 
Weekly and Nttstm't Encyclopedia, A- 

inoiig the additional mam services in 
S/hich he has been engaged are those in 
the New York l.ile Insurance Company, 
those in Child Welfare and Ket nation 
assoc i at ion, and those in administration 
at the Institution for the blind in New 
York. 'The several hooks which he has 
written deal with matters ol et onomics, 

education, ami foreign relief, 

No awards or elections aie to be 

announced at this l'hi Kappa l'hi function 

sun c both were made public at t he ie< cut 
Scholarship Day Assembly. Sally E. 
Bradsey, Trank T. Douglas, Certrudc I.. 
I.eClaii, Gertrude. K. Pierce antl Allen 

s. West Jr. were at that time sleeted to 

the Society, antl the award of $1(H) was 
given to Miss LeClair. S|hh ial features 
antl special music will, however, l>e in- 
cluded in Wednesday afternoon's pro- 

Spanish Paper Holds 

News-Note Competition 

La I'reiisa, New York Daily, to Award 

Prizes for Rest Monthly 

Spanish News Article 

Lit I'rettMi, the Spanish tlaily of New 
York has recently announced that it is 
offering to students in Spanish classes the 
opportunity of competing in a national 
Contest anil of receiving a cash awartl lor 
the best news item written in Spanish on 
some i n t eres ting event that has taken 
place in their (lasses or in their Depart- 
ment of Spanish. All news stories will be 
printed in La I'rettui undet the heading 
"Not. is En ol, ires." 

Each month the school editor of Lit 
Prenta, assisted by other members of t he 
editoiial staff, will Select the best two 
stories published. 'Ten dollars will be 
aw ar ded to the author of the to si .uid 
five dollars to tin author of the second. 
Also, /.</ /'retlsil will publish the pictures 
of both winners free of • barge. 

Stories should be written in Spanish, 

and shoul d be fairly con d ens ed not 

exceeding 2(K1 words, brevity will be an 
asset in the awarding of prizes. Con- 
testants should write then earnes and 
addresses at the top of the page, and 
must attach a certificate of originality 
signed bv their instructors in Spanish. 
No sione-, without this certification will 
In- considered. 'The co n test (loses May 
.'{0, 1931, and manuscripti should be 

sent to: Ln I'rensn, School Department. 

S4S Canal St.. New York City, N. Y. 



NOTICE 




There will be no 1 — I If ol t be ( 


./ 


legion next week. I he final isSUC 


of 


t he term will i ome out on 1 >»•( . 10. 





It 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 12930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1930 



XTbc flfeaesacbusetts Golleoian 



Official newspaper «i the Massachusetts AtrkuHnrml College. Pv&U&A every 

Wednesday l>y the students. • 



Sai.lv K. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

Ikank T. Ix.h.iav- "81 J«W K. <,i knaki. "»1 

,.,!,,,„ ,„, \ta,»i in, lAUor 

ASSOi 1ATI. I DITORS 

IlK.MHIY 'M UeWM B. CuCIHOTTA *»1 II. IMNIKL 1MK..IN-. 



l»i PAR I Ml NT EDITORS 

Editorial , , 

1-kANK I. Dm. ..ias'. •;; II. DANICt lMNl.lv 

Alumni and I'.u ully 

SAULV K. ISkAKI.KY "81 



•:n 



Interviews 

John K. < .i IN ISO 

Athli-lti's 
l-KANK I m-kim.i-.u "32 

William ii. w sab '33 



Campus 
I I wis li CUCINOI fA "III 
EDHOND Nash '33 EfGB' I GtiBALKICK 



33 



Fas tun 

I.I OPOLO Takahashi 



'31 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

Paul A. Smith "U 
Buiintst Manager 



!•". Kinsi i:v Willi iim '31 
A4t*rMsini tiamaner 

Eric II. W«i mLOW. Jn. '83 



Hiisinrss Assistants 

William a. Johnson ' 32 



David M. Nason '31 
Circulation Manes* 

Kknm. in E. IIoiii.k. ':*_' 



Subecriptiooi *-'(K) per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the'business manager 
as soon as possible. t , 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 



Kntered as second-class natter at the Amherst Port I mice. Accepted for m.iilitiK at special rate of 
postage provided fw in Section 1 108, Ad oi I >> tober, WIT. authorized Aumis t 20. liiix, 

BEST WISHES 

On December I, President Thatcher trill go to Boston to take treatments and to 
start his leave <>i absence. There is no need t<> review Proxy's activities since be haa 
been at Massai shueetts. Well doea he deaerve a rent. May he, before he again eeaumea 
the adiniuisi rative duties, become completely cured and reim igorated. 

In your absence, Prexy, <l<> not lot-get us. although you are not actively with us. 
Massachusetts will welcome you on your return. 

WHY? 
The 1930 football season is completed. Record: one win, eight losses; 36 points 

for the team and 248 against. And although football is an extra-curricular activity, 

the outside world judges a college 1-y the kind of teams it produces. What is its 

judgment ol Massachusetts? 

Reasons for an unsuccessful season are difficult to ascribe. Schedule, material, 

morale. and coaching are perhaps the primary causes. A losing team may be the 
result ol defects in anv or all of these points, or there may be other influences, Let 

us consider the i'»^<' Massachusetts team from these four angles. 

of the teams played by Massachusetts tins year, four, namely Hates. Bowdoin, 
City College <>i New York. and Springfield, were this year undeniably "out of our 
d.iss." In the average, Hate, ami Bowdoin are opponents against whom we have 
■ chance. Bates and C.C.N.Y. do not appear <>n the schedule next year. We will 
pl.is Kcenc Normal and Wagner. The varsity playing Keene Normal! Are there 
no more colleges of «>ur dass in New England? Will the local prep schools be next.' 

Material is our next consideration. Always at the beginning of the season we are 

told of the quality Of our material. This polity is a good one, for at the beginning of 
the season, the team needs moral support. Always at the end of the season we hear 
''because "I the quality ot the veterans and the material from this year's freshman 
i lul), a good season is expel ted next tall." This season, we had good material. Weight, 

a factor lacking in the past fen years, was present this fall. The line weighed over 

17."i pounds per man; the kieklichl averaged IflO pounds. A Strong, powerful team, 
bent on winning. A team who knew foothill, ami who played their best, we believe. 

Why did the) fail? 

Let Us consider the morale of the team. The men played hard and did their best, 

but constant losses do not breed confidence. The Kick-off deserves praise, and it 

served it- purpose in raising enthusiasm and support, but it would not have been 
needed it there had been a different spirit. Hvcti const. mt losses, if legitimate, would 

not produce such a low morale. Sonv thing else was responsible. 

This something was the lack of confidence in the coaching staff, the fourth and 



Oh Yeah 



Every once in ■ while the news comes 

round to us that some wriOUS minded 

person wants to know wh\ we always 
indulge in destructive rather than con- 
structive criticism. This question always 

makes us wonder il wc have been taken 

seriously. 'H i ourae it's nice to think that 

WC are shaping the minds ol others but 

we do not believethat we have that effect. 
Most ot the students ourselt included) 
have nothing that can be truthfully 

(ailed a mind witness Dean's Hoard 
and those that do possess minds refuse 

to believe .ill that they read in the papers; 
so, after all, our influence is not so very 

large. 

To come back to destructive versus 
constructive criticism. We really believe 

that those who howl "destructive criti- 
« ism" are rather off the track. We trv to 

present things as we see them (realising 

that human beings are the funniest things 
in a very funny world | and if we see 
things with a bias blame the public 
schools where we received our elementary 
eilin ation. 

"Why do you criticize so much? The 
really intelligent students don't." Of 
course the) don't, they realize the utter 
futility of life; and, anyway, great minds 

can t ran scend the petty difficulties of life 

which bother us. 



The Collegian went aesthetic last week. 

Its calendar reported that the Amherst 
Theater would present a French movie 

(price forty cents) and that Madame 
Bianchi would s|H-uk on "The Real 
Emily Dickinson." A number of the 

Stale students did go to hear about 
Emily. We think that the lecture was 
somewhat disappointing (destructive 

criticism?) but several of the ladies 
present admired the shades of green in 

Madame's costume. 

It is Ware than difficult to net an excuse 
from our Assemblies; even if you have an 
excuse that was never presented before. 
Last week a red-headed senior tried to 
^et an excuse from Assembly on the 
ground that Ms little tiger kitten was 
lost and that he had to search for it. 

There actually was <• tiger kitten and it 

really was lost but Red should have 
known that an ingenious prevarication 
would have more chance in winning an 
excuse than the truth. 

I'.S. The kitten has since been found 

only a little the worse lor its experience. 



Uwl point in our consideration ol the 1930 football season. 



A snipe hunt was organised for the 

gullible on Thursdav night. In sni|K- 
hunting, as you probably know, a num- 
ber ol beaters go out into the brush and 
drive the snipe into the Open bag-< held 
bv a lew companions. Snipe hunting is 
done at night for t lien the birds can be 
driven along the ground instead of flying 



During the last tour awaj a- the} do in the daylgiht. Th 



veals we have won six. tie! time, and lost tvvelll ones. The record speaks 

for ii-( It. \\ hen the ~.inie system is used year alter year and it does not work, why 
not change it ? Whj not introduce a new coach, not the product of the M.A.C. svstem 

who will have new ideas, who will act independently, who will instill new spirit, and 

who will, perhaps, produce winning teams? 

\ WORK IN G SENATE 

"I move w e i hange t lie ( 'harx 1 hi i 

" I hi nate is taking care i i t hat now." 

"I i i '- > o -.m.i tl ing about the \\ lie.'ls." 

"The Si nate is taking < are <>t i hat now." 

After a lew such answers, the response seemed funny, and yet when we stop to 
realise it, it shows better than anything else can, just how efficient the present Senate 
is. Mere, at last is a group ol nun who do their work without being told. 1 hey an- 
tictpatd students' needs and take measures to correct them even before the students 

have a chance t ntest their action. The) work quietly, yet so thoroughly that 

ever) student suggestion evul.es the reply that "tie Senate is already doing that." 
And they have been doing that all year. Countless problems have arisen and have 
been solved without the college at large even being aware ol the need lor action. It 
would seem then that Massachusetts now lias a Senate which functions a- it should, 
which solve- student problem-, and which governs silently, visely and well. Let us 
honor it , and i » sped it . and co-operate with it w henever we (an. 

BEST WISHES 

The communication in last week's i live to the Stockbridge School was 

the first step tow., ids a two ve.ii foul ;.' : pcration which may event nail;.- lead 

to harmonious relationships. It was a friendly request lor lair treatment which 
recognized existing problems, asked tor constructive criticism and showed no ani- 
mosity tot past abuse. The men ol Stockbridge have awakened and are going to 
handle their own trouble--. They are going to cleat the name of their school and see 
that it is kept (leal. From the dignit) and lone ot the communication, one 'in 

Judge how efficiently that will be done. 

From an outside view-point, it seems that the greatest problem is the need for 
"Stockbridge Spirit." The student-, must be proud of their school before thev (.in 
boast about it. work lor it and live up to it. This n ecessi tates traditions, sik cesses 

and co-operation. To have pride in a thing, one must have part in it. Group endeavor 

means group pride, and now that a group h i- set Standards and is going to work for 
their fulfillment, thev will make a "School" out ot a "two-year course." The present 
friction will then vanish. M.iss.k husctt- men applaud the m o v e men t and otter every 

assistance possible. 



three men who wen to hold the bags 
practised scooping up the birds vet 
assidioust) for several minutes and then 

t in scene moved to Toby. 

.1/ .]//. Toby, l"n>- three brace them 
selves with their legs spread apart and 

the open mo uths of tin- batga between 

them waiting tor the rest of the bunch 
to drive the snipe into the bags. The 
beater- disappt ar into the bush and make 
tor their ears leaving the gullible three 
to hold tin- bags. I'lie bagees awake at 
last and resigned!) start the trudge home. 
Inadvertent!) they blundered into a farm 
yard and were welcomed by an irate lady 
and a shotgun. Mat-, flashlights, bags. 

and some skin were left belaud at a fence. 

Friday, 7JI0b. m. Home again. 

At last I've seen a girl 
Who knows the vvav to walk 

Without the pensive pace of penguins 

Or the awkward amble of the auk. 

She does not shamble like the apes 
From whom it's said we come; 
Nor does she sway from side to side 
I. ike an animated pendulum. 

Neither does she gaily gallop 
Like a meditative cow; 
Nor docs she lightly leave the earth 
Like Percherons that pull the plow. 

Instead she walks the way she ought to, 

Like a dryad in a wood; 

Or if I mUSt be more explicit . 

As a human being should! 

N.B. This is all a damned lie. 
Oh Yeah! 



Scribbling 

rj?e Scribe 

As everyone must know, the old Town 
Hall, alias the Community Theatre, is 

now a defunct amusement house. Since 

several students have been wondering 
about what was going to happen now 
that the Amherst Theatre is the onlv 
movie house in town, Ye Scribe thought 
it might be a good idea to get some first 
hand information about the whole affair. 
So he set out to interview Mr. Smith, 
the manager ol the Amherst Theatre. 
Mr. Smith was sitting at his office desk 

when Ye Scribe arrived for his appoint- 
ment. After making himself known, the 

reporter said: 

"May I ask you questions about your 
theatre?" 

After a little hesitation, the manager 
answered: 

"Sure! < k) ahead." 

"Well," began Ye Scribe, "ran you 

tell me what happened to the Com- 
munity Theatre?" 

"Certainly," was the reply. "The 
Paramount- l'ublix Corporation, of which 
this theatre is a part, has merged with 
the corporation that ran it and have 
purchased the production rights which 
supplied them with pictures." 
"What was the reason for this?" 
"Onlv that there is not n»om for two 

theatres in this town." 

Ye Scribe thought a moment, then 
asked: 

"How about the good seats they had 
over there? Are you going to get better 
ones, too.''" 

"Yes. we ate, as soon as possible. 

We're planning to replace the old once 

with all plush seats which will not be so 

(lose together." 

"Are you planning any other innova- 
tions in addition to this?" continued Ye 

Scribe. 

"Oh yes. Starting on December first, 
this theatre will begin the policy ot 
Changing the entire program every day. 

Aii entirely different newsreel will also 

be run because we now have newsiet Is 

from all the different companies." 

"An- you planning on presenting any 
more French mm lea?" 

Acs. We -ire going to try to net the 

French version of "The Big Fond," 

starring Maurice Chevalier and Claudette 
Colbert. The tentative date for this is 
I )( (ember fourth." 

As Ye Scribe was trying to think up 
other questions, Mr. Smith said: 

"Let me ask ><>u a question. How 
would you like to see our apparatus? ' 

"Great!" answered the Scribe. 

Then the manager showed the reporter 
how everything was run in the operator's 
room 'he operates the machines once in a 
while ami in the whole theatre, even to 

demonstrating how large the talkie horns 

were. Ye Scribe was very pleased. 
As the two parted, Mr. Smith said: 
"I'm glad yOU (.line to see me. We're 
always glad to get the viewpoint of our 
patrons on what % going on here.'' 



PREXY SA YS 



Required vs. Elective Courses 
Controversies rage between educator- 
a- it, whether the course of study which 
a -tudent pursues should be standardi/i xj 
and determined bv the institution which 
he attends or should be opportunities foi 
SO-Called "sell expression" and hem ( 

selected by each student to suit hit 

individual desires. 

Most colleges, like ours tor example, 
vvi-h to have their course of instruction 
and the degree which they grant upon 

its completion stand for sometbinf 

definite and distinctive for each college 
There are therefore certain "require- 
ments tor graduation" which every stu- 
dent must have. These vary with diltei 
ent colleges, from only a few required 
courses in English, science, etc.. in some 
cases, to a nearly fixed curriculum for the 

full four-years in others. 

At this College, our hope is that our 
COUne of study shall provide the "scien- 
tific foundation, cultural background and 
professional training" tor some specific 
vocation or profession Heme, its cur- 
riculum is necessarily more sharply de- 
fined than are those which represent onlv 

a broad cultural training. In recant yean 

however, a much greater variety of 
majors has been provided than was true 
in the earlier history of the College; 
ecause the needs for "professional 
training" are becoming increasingly more 
specialized. A constant effort is main- 
tained, however, to keep the opportunity 
to acquire a good "cultural background" 
as liberal as possible. 



When I initiated this series of "I'rexy 
Says" weekly notes for the Collegian, 1 
hoped to Continue them through this 
college year and through them to call 
attention to many things on the campus 
Which usually escape students' notice. 
My coming absence from the campus will 
make it impossible for me to continue 
this plan and this will be the la.-t ol these 
notes tor the present year at least. 

My very best wishes lor a successful 
year to you all. 

Roscoe W. Thatcher 



CAMPUS NOTES 




In a close and bitterl) fought battle, 
the Stockbridge School of Agriculture- 
gridiron warriors eked out a 7-7 tie 
against the strong Keene Normal eleven 

at Keene, N. IL. last Saturday afternoon . 
both teams made their onlv scoie in the 
first period and Iron, then on till the end 
of the game, the Contest waged up and 
down the field, each team endeavoring 
to put over a winning touchdown. Keene 

threatened to break the tie iii the second 
and fourth periods but the strong de- 
fensive attack on the part of the Aggies 

prevented any such action. 

In an attempt to match brute strength 

and power against clever and wily foot- 
ball, the gridiron eleven of the Stockbridge 

School of Agriculture found itself on the 
short end of a 'J 7 J score established last 
Friday in a game at Deertield against 
the smart gridsters of Decrfichl Academy. 
The Stockbridgers began the game by- 
driving up the field into their enemy's 
territory at least four times during tin- 
first period, only to lose the ball on 
downs when Hearing the opponents goal. 
From the second period until the game 
ended, the Decrfichl Academy boys were 
on the offensive, executing accurate 
passes, sweeping runs, and long laterals 



PHYSICS CLUB 
At the fir.lt meeting of the Physics 
Club this fall, on last Wednesday evening 
Ralph F. Nickersoo gave a talk on Hertz's 
work with induced currents. Although 
handicapped by lack of equipment and 

lack of knowledge of electricity, Hertz 

about lS'.M) confirmed Maxwell's theoiv 
of electro-magnetic waves and laid tin 

foundation tor wireless telegraphy. 

The next meeting of the club will b« 
on December •".. when Fred W. Jones will 
continue ih< discussion of Hertz's work. 

I'M I Will i VMS SPKAKS 

BEFORE LIBERAL CLU1 

i'ortv boys averaging Fourteen ycar- 
> and working ten hours a day in 
the heat of the tobacco fields, at work 
tiring and fatiguing even to men, nion 
often than not at mere pittance of a 
wage, and driven on by straw bosses 
that was what the invest igat ion of {\\< 

Massachusetts Consumers League showe 
in its survey of one of the Connecticut 
Valley tobacco fields this summer,' 

Stated Paul Williams in an addre- 

before the Liberal (tub. November 2\ 

Mr. Williams then went on to describ 
other shocking factors and situation-. 

especially those affecting child labor. 

He also brought out how intense i- 

the unemployment situation by pointing 
out instances where men were working 
ten hours a day for but the pay ot 
dollar and a few sloppy meals. And eve 
at this rate, employers were unable t 
employ the crowds of job seekers lookin 
for work. 

Mr. Williams briefly touched on the 
situation of women workers in the 
labors in the tobacco barns. 



whkh completely baffled the Stockbriik 
agrarians. The Decrfichl game brought 
to a close a successful season for tl 
Stockbridge team, which won five game- 
tied one. and lost but one. 



The "Caldwell'* Pipe has been initiated into our regular line 

Ask to seethe new "Air-Cooled" Pipe. 

L A N D I S 

YOUR TAILOR DRY CLEANER and HABERDASHER 

is now assisted by "Joe" Campion 



sil DENT FORUM 

(Continued from Page 1) 

,,1: this proposition, with other 

,u rules, was deferred until the 
I ,111111. 

a short introductory talk by 

S, West, Jr. '31, concerning tin 

hours and compulsory morning 
I |, the undergraduate body again 

tor the abolishment ol this even ise 
lj Daniel Darling spoke at some length 
i (l|1 [he University of Massai busetts Club. 
[,; described the procedure necessary 

re the change to "Massachusetts 
Istate College" would pass the legislature, 
] an d considered the chances of a favorable 

Ivote as good. He told of the formation 

list functions of the club in agitation 

land publicity. Caution was expressed 

i-t unfavorable comments on agri- 

Iculture, as such remarks would hurt the 

At Darling's request, a standing 

Lut, of thanks was given to President 

lihatdier for his recent action on the 

Ichange of name. 

In student discussion, opposition to 
J the ii~c of the name M.A.C. by Stink 
■bridge students was expressed. The 
■Senate is doing all possible to settle the 
Iquestioa. A motion to change back to 
It he old schedule of class hours was de- 
Heated by a large majority, but action is 
|to he taken to a ttemp t to change the 
1 ing Dining Hall hours to agree more 

■closely with the ( lass hours. Unlimited 
its were proposed, and the Senate is to 
It, ike charge of this proposition. 



CHAPEL BPEAKSB 

(Continued from I'uge I) 

subject is Anger. Tew of us know how 
to be angry and do a good job of it." 

Anger was compared to steam. Steam 
if not properly used is dangerous. It will 
explode and can cause a great deal of 
damage. If used properly, steam can be 
steadied down to do all infinite amount 
of good. Anger, if allowed to explode, 

can cause an unlimited amount ot da 

Struct km. While ■ if Anger is made 

"steady, self-contained, and serviceable," 

the amount of good accomplished is 
almost immeasurable. 

Work done toward the humanitarian 
handling of the insane bv the Seventh 
Earl of Sahftcsbury, was started bv a 
burst of anger properly controlled. Anger 
Caused Abraham Lincoln to make the 
abolishment of slavery his life work. We 
should try to make our anger cam its 
toward such goals. Reverend Clausen 
Uniquely finished his talk bv presenting 
the degree of MA. I Master of Anger on 
all the members of the College. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



The annual banquet of the Stockbridge 
Alumni Association will be held at the 

1 1 lot, I Bancroft, Won ester, Saturday 
iwiiing. November L'7 at 7 p .m. Walter 

111. Shaw S'lil of Worcester County Kx- 

Rension Service, is chairman of the 

■banquet committee. 



Ust in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drag Store Service 

|Henry Adams & Co. 
BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 
|I)ry Cleaning Repairing 

Altering Pressing 

JPROMPT SERVICE Telephone 55 

(The well dressed man pre'ers hand pressing 

\You have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 

And that's the 

iMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"Goodyear Welt System Employed" 



LAND CRAM COLLEGE 

(Continued from Pafte 1) 

•Alma Mater," was present and was 
pleased to hear of the fine spirit reccntlv 

displayed in the singing of the co m posi 

tioil. 

Many of the delegates to the Land 
Grant College and Iniversity Conven- 
tion remained in Washington to hear the 
opening iiddress of President Herbert C. 
Hoover at the Child Welfare Conference 
held in the White Mouse. Miss Kdna I.. 
Skinner, and Mrs. Ruth Morhv , Massa 
chusettS Child Specialist, remained 
throughout the President's Conference. 



A "bumming room," intended for 

"lounging and conversation only," has 
been opened for the convenience of men 

students at the University of Cincinnati. 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich Man 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Pre«crlp«lon» Filled Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BF.N ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
3 PLKASANT STRKKT. (up one fllfthtj 



To the Editor of the Colieg 

I notice in your "Editorial Briefs" thai 

you censor the action ol the lies'imeii in 
living tO Meal tie rope altel the lope 
pull. You sav that the sophomores 

should be allowed to retain the rope -is a 
reward for their efforts. The fr e sh men 

worked just -is hard as the sophoinoics 
and decided tO take their reward. The 

resulting scrap please don't call it ■ 

tight showed that there are at hast two 
classes in college whose members are not 
afraid of getting soiled 01 mavbe receiving 
a scratch or two. The snap showed that 
there is still some red blood in the College 

You ask, "What did the parents think 
ot the rough hOUSC?" Possiblv vou forget 
that most of the parents went to College 
"in the good old days'* and nianv ot 
those in the stands were alumni ol this 
College. I can SJSttrC vou that the spirit 
of this College is reverting to the type 
w hich thev knew. 

you claim that clothing was ruined 
ami that it was pure link that nothing 
serious occ ur red. II anyone's clothing 
Was ruined I did not see it nor hear about 
it. Kindly give specific proof! I was on 
the bottom of th.it heap in front of the 
bleachers and at M time did I even leel 

in danger of .my kind. Everyone directly 

concerned declared that thev had a grand 
time and wished lor nioie 

In reply to vour statement that the 

si rap worried man) a parent, I tell this 
Story. My dad, a graduate ol this college 

iii 'it.;. s.,w the scrap start and yelled t" 

me to 'get down and get into it" whkh 
I did with all possible speed, lie Wanted 
to get into il himself the worst was ami 
s.iid that it reminded him of the "good 

old times" which he ami his classmates 
enjoyed while here. 

Worried, you say. 0* Yeah! I'll wager 
that there were many more dad- who lilt 
tin- same wav that mine did. In that 
■>. tap I had the beef time I ve had since 
I've been here and I sincerely hope that 

the freshman class next year will have 

backbone enough to -tart a similar si rap. 

"You (h»se by saying that we should be 
more refined in the tutuie. It -eitns to 
me that "clfiininate" would havi been a 
lx tti r word. 

I doat with a plea that in the future 
we may have a Hrr.;r and Hrltrr Uope 

Battle. 

T. W . I'.. '•:» 



TUTS \> ARKIOKS 
(Continued from I'.itfe I I 
The suiiiinai v : 
"tUftS 

Arlanson, Balkus, le 

N.uinii. Archibald, It 

i'o, iii.mr, i tibbons, Is 
kii.iinii.iii. Hows, i 
lliinikc, I i. ii ki ii. Giles, i s- 
1 ittU ton. tti unk. . il 
( iodire] . i >il>'. i>' 

t I l\ 111. III. Ill^.lIN, (|ll 



M.isslu tinsel is 

re, I i.aiks Ini.iyi'i 

it. Burrington 

ik. Libbey, Bunten 

I , I llllHlll-.ni, \l\ Oi k 

Ik. Ciiiii 

Ii. I'. 
' I It it.-. StanUiew -ki 
qb, I lolniberu 



College Drugstore 

W. II. McCRATH, Reft. Pliarm. 
AMHERST, - - MASS. 



EDGAR A. GUEST, America's lies! Loved Poei 



12 Beautiful thoughts for your 
Friends and Loved Ones 

at Christmas 

St '/•/ l> IINTT COLOR! SCS 

the 12 cards, boxed 

$ 1 .00 



"This year (f Seals / could /«•. 

I'd si if' nit') your room and Ut 

If it were p o s s i ble to do 
As many kindly things for you 



As you have always dour for me." 
TAKE A BOX HOME TO MOTH ER FOR T II A N K S ii 1 V I N (, 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



I urn. i. Mo-kiivii/ , Ihb 1 1 1 1 > . Brown, Kneeland 

II. iii. i. Bennett, Pittock, ihl> llil>. Umbmll 

l.i-C.iin. Hi it., w I 

Score Tufti r.', Ms achiuttl touch 
downs LeCatn -t. Littleton. lnuaiK Uuas, 

Kneel. in. I Points .lllel tO l l chdwWB S ll.iMll.ill 

(by placement) -■ MsamchiMetti offside, Ail.m 
son (pasi in. in int.ilis). Safety touchdown 

Kiinlull. K.leiee !•". \V. Levll, S.ilein I in. 
man S. II. M.ilioney. BoatOO CoUesje, t inpiie 
A 1-. Noble, Alllll.isl. l'lel.l IttdSI Leslie M.lllll. 

Springfield Time four lfim. period* 

FIRST BOCCUt OUTFIT 

WINS ONE, LOSES FOUR 

Winning but one of its nve contests, 
the Masse* busetts aoccei team broke into 
the intercollegiate soccer ranks under the 
tutelage of "Larry" Hmkk* who has 

worked haul in .hi attempt to bring 

soccer into the limelight <m this campus. 
Although the sorcei team did m>i estal> 
lish a successful season according to the 
conventional methods ol rating, there is 

no doubt that there is little loom for 
criticism on the team. The following men 

plaved consistently <>n the varsitj soeeei 
team: Captain Northcott, Jorcsak, Met 
i it t . Rooney, Pruyne, Mitchell, l>avis, 
Waskiewii/. Frost, Hitchcoch and Forest. 

The siiiiuii.il v : 

Oct. I W.P I •"•. M.A.C.0 

■22 Sp'gfd Jr. Varsity «'>. MAT. <> 

.iii Amherst 3, M.AT o 

Nov. s vi I I .:. MAT. 

15 MAT. f, ( omi. A'^';i( s ii 

STOCKBRIDGE NOTES 

Clara I.. Dillaw av S'29, who look a 
year's special course in Horn tilt lire at 

Cornell University, is now metalled in ■ 
small branch store of the Fraaer's Flowi r 
simp at 551 Washington St., Wellesley, 

Mass 

Andrew Kitihaiii S'L'7 STUS I leecnt 

campus visitm in sec Mr. Grayson, 
supervisor of'pla cem c n t. He is herdsman 
at present at the Fort Hill harm, Little 

ton, Mass. 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale anil Kent 

ti k.' wi A A A 



NUMERAL AWARDS 

la t Thins, 1. 1\ evening the Intel Class 
Athletii Board passed favorably upon 
awarding class nunu rals to t hi following 
mi u for p. ii t i( ipat ion in intei class ath- 
letic contests this fall: six Man Rope 
Pull R. Stanley Hosford, William I. 
Smith, Charles E. Clark, Cloyes T. 
Gleason, S. Blois Scotl and J. Andrea 
Karlson, all "I the < lass of 1033. Fot 
competition in the Intei Class li.uk 
Meet, the following men wen awarded 
numerals: Allen S Weal '-M. C. Philip 
Stephen. Jr. '33, Chestei C Brown '33, 
Erich R. Karlson '33, Malcolm C. 

Stewart '33, < .lecnlc.il I Chase ':;|, 

Fred Niabel *34, Carleton A. Mac- 
Mai kin ';;c Arthur A. Greene "34. 

In freshman cross i ountry I >aviil Caird, 
John B. Farrar, Russell Snow, Franklin 
G. Burr, and Wokoel I. Schenck, were 
awarded their numerals. Samuel Adams. 
Edmund J. (low, Raymond Coldwell, 
William If. Esselen, Jr., Wilho Frigard, 

Joseph l.ojko, William Mitlhall, James 

W. Robertson, Jr., Uvea 5. Ryan, Paul 
W. Schaffner, Howard Sievers, and 
Bernetf Solomon are to receive their 

numerals for wink as nu-iiil u-i • of the 

freshman football team. 

At this meeting the Board also elected 
tin- follow inv; officers; Norman Myrick 
'.;i, pre sid ent; Ernest Mitchell *32 rio 
president; and Edward Fawcetl ' '• ; 

secret. iiv tuasiini 

REINHOLD Nil 111 UK 

TO ADDRESS CHAPtL 

Chapel exercise <>i Decembei 7 will be 

led hv .in excellent speaker, Ki inliold 

Neihiihr. who is associate professoi of 
philosoph) and ol religion at Union 
Theological Seminary. Many students 
will retail that he addressed ■ chapel 
exercise last year. He is a graduate ol 
I .Imliiiist College, Eden Theological Sem 

in iiv ami Yale I >iv illit v School He is a 

member of the national fraternity Alpha 

Simula Phi. In addition to his professorial 
duties he is editor of the World 'I'o- 

merrox and a contribute! to the Christian 
Century and the AllanHt Monthly, lie is 
alsotl.i author ol several volumes among 
them being, "D« < ivilization Need 
Religion?" and "Leaves from the Note 
hook ol a Tamed ( i it ii 



WARM COATS for COLD WEATHER 

All Wool Hand Tailored Overcoats - - - $25 to $05 
Heavy All Wool Ski Coats - - - ttO 

Sheep Lined Coats - - - 97.75 to $15 
Horse Hide Coats - - - $10 $12.50 and $15 

I )on*t be mislead. W« can save you real money on 
all your clothing purchases and guarantee complete 
satisfaction. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

See the Interwoven wool sox, JO .75 $1.00 



CROSS-COIN TRY TRAM 

HAS HAD SEASON 



This past yeai has ->■>" suo ess beaming 

down upon m> 00* of our athletic t« 

and as is well known, the crosa-countrj 

doe. not offi r itself as an exception. I'cr- 

bap the reason whj the team won not 

otic ol its five meets is that there v.ele 
but tWO of last year's letter men on the 

squad, namely, Captain McGuckian '31 
and West '31. These men were well 

supported !>v Carpenter *31, Seliniiis '32, 

Edmunds '32, Roes '32, O'Mara '33, 
Crash) '33, Gallup '33 and Souk '•'!•':. 

Note should be made of the splendid 

spirit displayed !>y the men throughout 

the season. The list of melts reads ,e- 
follows: 

Oct. II Amherst 16, M.AT. 12 
17 We, lev. m 16 M.AC. t€ 
25 W.P.I. 16, MAT. 43 
:;i Harvard Intercollegiates 
M.A.C. 7th place 

Nov. 8 St. Stephens 28, M.A.C. 29 



INTERCLASS BASKETBALL 

SCHEDULE 

L'.j Sophomore- v s. Junioi 
F r e shm en vs. Seniors. 
2 S.S.A. Fr eshm en ve. s.s A. 

Seniors. 

:s Semi-finals: Winner of Stock- 
bridge Freeh Stockbridge 
Senior game vs. winner <»f 

Freshman Senior game. 

.") Finals: Winner of semi-finals 

vs. winner of Sophomore- 
Junior aaaae, 



H. E. DAVID 



Hit NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 MAIN STREET 
Dslws— Tows liiill .ni'i Miisonie BvlMing 

l// \ S' SHOt s SOU l> "tl HEELED 

I- 1 ! i m i and hi i;r.i K 111. I i ' 

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I. 10 /.s SHOES hi. I i ■ 

All Work Guaranteed 



A 



PVBUX 

MH ERS 

THEATRE 



T 



CHRISTMAS 

is 

only four weeks away 

so this is the time 

when you should select your 

CA R DS 



<* «»v:«»'j» 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



WED.-THURS., NOV. 26-27 

Cedl B. De Mllle's 
"MADAM SATAN" 

V I I II 

I. . v Johnson-UUIan Roth 
Reginald Denny and others 

FRI.-SA1 . m>\ 2 
MARLENE DIETRICH 

— in — 

" M « (, f: " 

with 
Gary Cooper — Adolph MenJ< u 



\t M. DEC I 

lad Mulhull 
Loretta Yovnt 

in 

"ROAD TO 
PARADISE" 



I I I s. 1)1 C. i 

R.K.t). Comedy 

"LEATHER- 
NECKING" 

wiih 

An All St i 
Cast 



Nov. 
Dee. 

Dec 

Dec. 



THE COLLEGE (ANDY KITCHEN 

Good Food - - 

Excellent Service - - 

^Moderate 'Prices - - 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 















U. A. c. Library. 



I* 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLKCIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1930 



KNOX 
HATS 



BURBERRY OVERCOATS 

Once you own a Burberry Overcoat, you will always own one. This coat is known for its 
warmth without weight. Have "TOM" show you one today. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



SPALDING 

ATHLETIC 

EQUIPMENT 



MILITARY DEPARTMENT 

GIVES *>« KIDINC; CARDS 



For tin- lecoad time this season riding 

(.lids were issued 1<> members ol the 

sophomore < lass e* elling in tiding ability. 
Willi t he ret ent issuance <>t privilege cards 
to the sophomores, the name list at those 
who have sained this honor is quite long. 
The following have been granted riding 

< .lids: 

Class dI 1937: Samuel Cutler. 

Class of 199B: Carl Berg.ui, John 

Chadwick, Cecil Kite. 

Class i'.i:;o: c. B. Cox, II. II. Goodell, 
II. \\. Goodell, W. X. Sullivan, A. 
Madden, A Pyie, II. J. Whit.-. 

Class 1931: VY. J. Buck. II. 1). Darling, 
(.. M. Flood, J. R. Guenard, J. C. Law- 
rence, C. R. Little, R. P. McKeen, K. C. 
Rooney, II. I- Wahlgren, K. T. White, 

\\ . I- Bo-worth. 

Class 1933: K. W. Chapman, P. J. 
Council, P. DeGeileke, L. D. Goodall, 
V s. Hal,-, J. Leple, E. W. Mitchel, R, 
C. Roffey, A. M. Salabury, L. A. Salter, 

II. 



K. C. Tetro, J. W. 



Tikolski. \\. 
Fabyan, C. R. Foakett, J. J. Foley, H 
A. Cheney, E. D. Holder. 

Class L933: E. G. Fawcett, G. E. 
Aldrich, C F. Clancy, R. Hanson, S. 
Harvey, J. Crowcll, J. (one, \V. Ilagcr, 
(.. I'. Hodadon, C. A. LeClair, M. F. 
White, C. E. Minarik, G. E Rice, N. C. 
Stewart, W. T. Smith, J. C. Schwarta 
welder, R. Sturtevant, S. W. Tyler, W. 
A. Median, II. R. Nelson. II. W. Kings- 
bury, J. C. Bulraaa, 1). J. Leary, R. W . 
Hornbaker, K. O. Anderson, A. B. 
Guraey, C. II. Hiachey, T. II. Powell, 
W R. Russell, E. W. Harvey, B, P. 
Cummings, \\. II. Meigs, C. C. Brown, 
F. Taylor, P. M. Runge, F. J. Walsh. 

Coeds: the Misses II. 1- n-e hville, P. 

Hillberg, E. Lawrence, A. McMahoa, J. 

Munson, A. Tike. II. lliidin.m. S. Upton, 
R. Vogd, I'- Townsend, C. Rice, K. 
Ilealey, S. Bradley, K. Taylor. 

SHOE REPAIRING 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
V. Crondonico, 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 

VISIT 

BARSELOTTl'S 

Where the boys meet downtown 
The Ix-st in Soda 

Fountain Service 
Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



M \SS\Clll SILTS IS THIRD 

IN FRUIT JUDGING 

I mi the second consecutive year New 
Hampshire won the New England Inter- 
collegiate I'mit Judging Contest held this 
sen at the (old storage laboratory of the 
State College on the morning of Novem- 
ber 22. Four state colleges and univer- 
sities competed, These a/ere Maine, New 
Hampshire, Connecticut and Massachu- 
setts. Prof. Arthur P. French, in charge 

of the < on test, Coached the Massachusetts 
team which was composed of Robert 
Stuart '31, Charles II. Salenius '38, Marc 
N. King '31 and Carl Holm *3l. 

New Hampshire won easily taking 17:;o 

OUt ol a possible 1800 points, Maine was 
second with lfi'el, while Massachusetts 
followed with H'i-4'.t; Connecticut took 
fourth liv gaining 1308 points. 

Members of the New Hampshire team 
also won individual honors. Burton was 

high scorer with 386 out of a possible 

600 points. Honorable mention was given 
to Kind ol Maine with 083 and Sawyer 
ol New Hampshire with "»77 points 

OUTING CLUB NOTE 
Represen ting the M.AC. Outing Club, 
AKton M. Salisbury '•'!-. Hermoa U. 
Goodell ':;<>, Floyd Bancroft S'31, and 

Ralph E. Dick S'32 made a trip over 

typical Dartmouth Outing Club trails 
during the week end at the request ol 
the Ciub at that College. Out of 2(kmi 

students at Dartmouth IXOO belong tO 
the Outing Club, which enthusiastit alls 
maintains a chain «>l Cabins throughout 
the State. 

The MAC delegation was met by 

Warren Bralcy '.'»:! Dartmouth, who led 
it to S cabin on Moose Mountain where 
the night was spent. After a dinner at 
Hanover the party, led by Albert C.erould 
Dartmouth "32, went to the summit ol 
Mt. Moosilauke where it spent Saturday 

night. This acquaintance trip was con- 
cluded with a three-hour hike back to 
Hanover Sunday afternoon. 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 

DKCKMBKK 15-20, HM 



Monday, December IS, 8.10-10.10 a. m. 



Mil 26 
As Ed "•-' 

All tins 60 

Bact SO 

Kn« 88 
Mori 83 

(Iii-iii 1 
(liiin I 
Get '-'s 



G 



And, L'S 

II I 

110 

< II A 

102 

111 ( 



French SO 

lli-t 80 
Chen 80 
Bat 88 
Land (lard 7."> 



Monday, 10.20-12.20 m. 

(;2(i,2s (kt7.") 
GAad Knt 76 

102 
Monday, 2-4 p. in. 



ill D 

11 1 I- 

G 88 

KH K 

Wll H 



102 
BB K 



Hon 1 CH A l'oult 80 818 

Baa 88 G Aud Zool or. EB G 

Bat 64 H)2 Ak k< 83 n i 

I-'lori .10 FH C Farm Mat 7f> 1 1 1 

Hon Re 00 EB A Hart Mil 78 KM 110 
Physics 80 PL B Phys Ed 71 DM A 

Pom 88 Wll ■ 

Tuesday, December 16, 8.10-10.10 a. m. 
Mil 1 ( H A. EB D 

An K.I .v. 1U, HI. H'l 
( 'hcin 51 



Knit 60 
(,«-r 80 

Boe 00 

Home Be t 
Physid 2fi 



G Aud 

111 

(. 88 

s Sam 



As Ec 77 
An Ed 76 

Km 7<) 
Honii- Bl 70 
Pom 77 
Vet 7."> 



102 



Bat oo 
Forestry 66 
Land (lard M 



Tuesday, 10.20-12.20 m. 

1'liysiol 6:1 
Ak Bd so 
An Baa 7"> 
A« Baa 78 
Bai t 83 



PL B. (II A 
BB K 



— 
— 

I 

— 

I 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEY'S 

HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 
1 

1 
1 



F 



Sp Course I 

(. And. 88, ( II A 

Boo) 88 BB DI I- 

Hot .".1 
(Iii-iii 01 

Eat 88 
Wednesday 

Baa i 
Mr. Pattenoa 108 

Mr. Prince no. in 
Mr. Kami (. 88 

Mr. Halliard (> And 
Mr Pliiimi-y 

Fll PI II 
llo Be 88 818 

Sill 27 S Sell! 

As Be 80 lt8 

Wednesday, 

Home B> 2:> 102 

Phys Bd SB 

G Aud. 20. 2s 
Hot .VI CH B 

Ent 88 EB K 



111 II 
Wll H 

Tuesday, 2-4 p. m. 

An llu> 7."i 



I'.ol si 

Preach 7.", 

Iloit Mlit SO 
Pom 7"> 



102 
12 
BB K 
.116 

wii B 
vi. B 

M 88 
818 

no 

1 1 1 

M 27 



111 
(II B 
111 II 
HM III) 
Wll H 



(II ( 
( , 88 
BB II 
December 17, 8.10-10.10 a. m. 



M. A. C. MENS MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 

and LAUNDERERS 



PHONE 828 



Near the Town Hall 



PHONE 828 




Thomas s. Childs 

Incorporated 



**» 



SMART SHOES and HOSIERY for COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN 



QUALITY MER CI I A NDJSE 



PRICES TO SUIT 



275 High Street, Holyoke 

Largest Shoe jStore In Western Massachusetts 



Debating Club Members 

Prepared For Tryouts 



AS I'd "'1 

Dairy 80 

Math 80 

As Bd 88 

Hot 78 
(' hrm 7"> 
Eiik71 
Ent si I 
Ilomi- Be 81 
Math 70 
10.20-12.20 m. 

( ,. ill oO 

Hon "mi 
Hut 7o 
Dairy 76 
Land (iard 81 



Wednesday, 2-4 p. m. 

Freiuli I G Aud Ak EnK .">! 

French 1 .V 88 A«ron 88 

G 26. 88 Bot .">S 

Aetna m in AaleTi 

Draw 88 Wll Ent 83 

French 2S G Aud Flori 75 

Thursday. December 18, 8.10-10.10 a. 

Be 2.", G Aud. 26. 28 Soc 7.'> 



12 

PL 2oi 

Mil H 

HM 1 10 

(II H 

( ; 88 
in 

EH K 
EH I) 
M H A 

BB I 

FH I-. II 

M 17 

FL 204 

Wll 

12 

110 

CH E 

III 

BB K 

FH C 

m. 

S Seni 



Large (.roup L'nder Salter Doing 
Fine Work Before Season Opens 



Uader the direction of Leonard Salter 

the Debating Club members are under- 
going an intensive practice preparatory 
to meeting before Professor Prince who 

will select the varsity first and second 

teams. It is planned to arrange for seven 
or eight intercollegiate meets this year 
in addition to the intraiiinrals. Fresh 
men and varsity members are meeting 

weekly Wednesday evenings. The ma 

terial should develop into a successful 

team and uphold the reputation of past 
■quads. Fast year, three out of four meets 
wen- won. The following is a member list 
of the dub: Leonard Salter '.'ili, Richard 

Folger "■'>-. Ashley Guraey '33, Stanley 
llosfortl '.'!.!. Robert Howes ':{.'!, Joseph 

lollitclla '34, Norton (hapin "M. Flint 

Landsman '34, Charles Dnaphey "34, 

Thomas Barrus "34, N. IF Hill ':U, Russell 
Mart leary '34, and John Sealey *34. 
I'rofessor Prince will coach the team. 



PATRONIZE 



The College Barber Shop 



'M" Building 
M. A. C. 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

SPECIAL SALE ON HIGH GRADE SHOES 

$10 Shoes Cut to $7.50 

Gome in and look them over! 

19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 

"BostOlrian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

— we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



CALENDARS and DIARIES 

for 1931 

DESK CALENDARS 

25c to SI. 50 



A. J. HASTINGS 



NKWSDEALKR and 
STATIONER 



AMHERST, MASS. 



SPORT HOSIERY 

All Colors in Silks ;uul Wools 
at (>OC 5 1 .00 and 5 1 . yo pair. 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



An Ec M 

Mil 80 

Musk- 60 

Pub Spk 50 

Sp.n 50 

Math 75 

Mil 75 

T 

Auron 1 

(icriuan 1 
Mr. Kllert 
Mr. Julian 

Oct man 4 

AKron 25 



102 
FH U 

114 

HI 

FH II 

M I I 

Dll A 

lursday, 1 

102 

G Ami 

G26. 2H 

G 2S 

102 



Bus Law SI 


KB D 


Ar Eng S2 


110 


Ak Kiik S3 


12 


Bad S'l 


M IN 


Hort MIks SI 


HM 104 


Hurt S!l 


1 11 ( 


20-12.20 m. 




(".crnian 25 


G Aud 



Dairy SI 

Ak Be si 
Flori S6 
Hort S4 



An Has SI 

Flori S2 
Fruit SI 
Hort S10 



Thursday, 1. 20- i. 20 p. m. 



12 
FH D 
Wll B 
CH A 



Poult SI 
Forestry SI 
Fruit S4 
Poult S7 



FI. 2(H 

114 

FH I) 

FH F 

113 
FB D 
Wll A 

:ii2 



Thursday, 2-4 p. m. 

I!i*l 9J 111 Hort 25 FH F & 11 

Thursday. .V.W-5..MI p. m. 
As Baa SI 11:i aaOaportSl lii-j 



Friday, l>€ 


•comber 


19. s. lo-in.io a. 


m. 


I'hys Bd 2 




Mr. I'hinne\- 


FI. MM 


c, km 
Sp Course 1 


KB D 






Ba< t SI 


M 2S 


Kimlisli SB 




l'oult SI 


sia 


Mr Prince 


110. HI 


YeK (lard SI 


CH A 


Mr Rand 


102 


Ai; Bag S7 


SM 


Mr Barnard 




Ent SI 


KB K 


12. 


13, ill 


Brail sio 


111 1 


Friday. 10.20-12.20 m. 




Math 1 




Bart SI (Dairy) M 28 


Mr. Bout. 11.- 




Flori SI 


(II A 


G 


And. 2C, 


Poult S« 


12 


Mr. Ma. Inner 


102 


An Hus s:i 


113 


Mi McGco li 


c as 


Dairy S.i 


BL 204 


Mr Moore 




Fruit Sfi 


wii B 


MB 


If. I). G 


Hort SI 2 


FH F 







Poult s:< 


:<12 


Friday, I.20-.V20 p. m. 




Agroa SI 


And 


Flori Sf 


III D 


1-aim Mm SI 


102 


Hort S7 


FH F 




B> ArranAement 




A| Be so 




Pont so 




Bot 66, 75 




ROC 7H 




Dairy 7'.» 




Spanish 75 




Home Be 77 




Zool 75 




Oleri 51. 75 












Musi. - 75 




Bag si 




IMivs Bd 72 




Home Ei Bl 





K.O. HAS BUFFET SUPPER 

Over forty M.AC, students, former 
4-H Club members, attended the "K.O." 
buffet supper and meeting held in Stock- 
bridgc Hall last Thursday evening. The 
program consisted mainly ol a fine talk 
by Mr. George L. Farley on his recent 
trip to St. Louis made by auto in com- 
pany with two other Massachusetts cars 
and about twelve other Massachusetts 
Club folks who attended the National 
Dairy Show. Their return through West 
Virginia was very interesting. The entire 
story was indicative of Mr. Farley's pep 
and enthusiasm for Club work, and 
especially Club folks, not only in Massa- 
chusetts but in other states as well. 

Other guests present were Mrs. George 
L. Farley. Miss Glad\s Sivert '28, now 
assistant county leader in Franklin 
County, also a loyal member of "K.O. ", 
Mr. Harold Eastman, county leader in 
Hampshire County and Mr. Karl Nodine. 
assistant state club leader. It was a jolly 
good party and there is every hope for 
duplicating it monthly during the college 
year. 



"^Massachusetts *Jftten . ,\ 
are finding the new 
clothing store to theirl 
liking. First grade 
quality merchandise at 
prices you wish to p v. 
Drop in: You will not] 
be urged to buy. 

E. M. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for yoia 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Neit to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Claa* 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



"BUCK" DEADY'S DINER 

A cup of "Buck's" Coffee is a great 
bracer on these cold days. 

OPEN: 6:45 A. M. - 12 P. M. 



Herbert Wilson S'l'7 has received the 
appointment as superintendent of the 
farm at the new Veterans' Bureau Hospital 
at Bedford. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 




iiafiBarl|U0?ttfi (CflUggtatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1930 



Number 10 



LE4GUE COUNCIL HAS 
IMPORTANT MEETING 

Model League Body Decides on 
OueetkMM of Commission Chairmen, 
tern of Representation and 
Housing of Delegates 



Mount Holyoke College was the scene 
last week-end of an important meeting of 
the Council of the Model League of 
Sat ions. On Saturday night, the dele- 
I were given a dinner-dance, after 
vBtcB the party witnessed the presen- 
tation of Galsworthy's pla> "Escape," 
presented by the Mount Holyoke Dra- 
Club and the Amherst Masquers. 
[ |,( business session of the conference 
took place on Sunday afternoon with 
almost the entire Council present. 
(Continued on Pag* 3) 



Dean Atkinson Speaks 

on French Literature 

Amherst Dean Addresses Large 

Audience of Students Interested 

in French 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUBS 
CONVENE AT HOLYOKE 

local Colleges Enjoy Fine Social 
Gathering at South Hadley 

That the Cosmopolitan Clubs of the 
eearby colleges are a very active group 
UllS demonstrated last Saturday, Dec. 6, 
M Inn delegates of these clubs from Mount 
Holyoke, Smith, Massachusetts, Amherst 
and Springfield College gathered at 
Mount Holyoke to indulge in a very- 
interesting get-together. After enjoying 
., light lunch, the guests were entertained 
|i\ representatives of different countries 
in musical presentations. The Mount 
Holyoke club acted as guides to any and 
all of the guests who wished to inspect 
the Holyoke campus. 

Delegates from Massachusetts repre- 
senting the International Relations Club 
Mrs: Souren M. Tashjian "SI, John R. 
Gaeaard 11, Knut Haukelid 'M and 
Dr. Krich Hoffman, exchange student. 

MANY RECEIVE AWARDS 
AT INSIGNIA CHAPEL 

Thirty-two Men Receive Letters from 
College for Athletics 

PlOttckn c y in athletic activities was 
duly recognised at the regular fall term 
Insignia Chapel, held Monday morning, 
December X, when thirty-two letters, two 
trophies, and one medal were awarded 
:.\ tin -Athletu -Department. Theoccasion 
fittingly dedicated with cheers and 

-Oil. 

Football "M's" were received by the 

Following players: In the class of '31- 
Wyntot) K. Daagetmayer, Francis M. 
riincs, Philip W. Kimball, Ralph I'. 
Kneeland Jr., the name of Thomas 12. 

Minksttin i deceased >, and Nortnan My- 
I , in the class of '.iJ l>y Arthur H. 
mi, John F. Hunten, John C. Bur- 
ion Jr., Clifford K. loskett, Oscar 
ilolmberg, manager Erik A. Johnson, 
William C. Libby. and Elmer J. Thomp- 
son, and in the class of ':« by Benton P. 
CumrmogS, and Harold S. Wood. Captain 
elect for next year is Clifford K. Foskett 

In cross-country Henry D. Car|>enter 



Before a large gathering of students 
interested in French, Dean Geoffrey 
Atkinson of Amherst College presented a 
very pleasant and instructive talk to the 
French Club last Thursday night in 
French Hall. Despite his use of the 
French language throughout his speech, 
he was well understood by the majority 
of those present because of the exieptional 
clearness of his French pronunciation. 
The subject of his talk was his research 
work on French books on geography and 
travel during the years from 1480 to 1610. 
His presentation was aided materially by- 
lantern slides and photographs of a few 
of the three hundred book photographs 
which he has in his collection. 

That research work in the oldest 
libraries in Europe among the oldest 
printed books in the world can be very 
interesting and instructive was expressed 
by the Dean when he said: 

"For several years, on and off, I spent 
long days reading, cataloging and photo- 
graphing — and I never got tired of it." 

Dr. Atkinson's results have been of 
immense value to students of French and 
printing during the fifteenth and six- 
teenth centuries. His work containing 
the results of his research is a distinct 
and individual contribution to the field 
of literature. 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 

OF THE WISE 

The Ctlltgian this week has tin- 
honor of printing, complete for the 

first time, the original poena "Ode bo 

Virgil" by Walter A. Dver, Amherst 
poet, who read this ode at the assem 
bly dedicated to the bimillenium of 
Virgil. 



Ode to Virgil 

Walter A. Dyer 

(Composed for Bimillenium of Virgil 
and read by the Author at the celebration 
of this event at the Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, December 3, 1W0.) 

Of ancient things some live and sonic an- 
dead 
Dead as the cities of forgotten men 
Which sleep the ages through, nor wake- 
again 
To tell us the life that once they led. 
Scanning their stones, men studious of the 
lore 
Of things antique strive earnestly to 

learn 
Dead facts about the dead who ne'er 
return, 
Doomed to be unrememlK-red evermore. 
Their loves, their hates, their pride, 

their dreams, their folly- 
Are shrouded in eternal melancholy. 



CLIFFORD R. FOSKETT 
IS NOW GRID LEADER 



Stellar Tackle Elected to Football 
Captaincy While Mason and 
Waskiewicz Are Also Chosen 

Coincident with the announcement that 
Clifford R. Foskett '32 of Weymouth has 
been elected to captain the 1931 Mass.i 
chusetts varsity football eleven, by Dean 
William L. Machmer last Monday morn- 
ing, the election of Donald If. Mason *33 
of South Easton, and Edward J. Waskie- 
wicz "Y2 of Three Rivers as captains of 
the varsity cross -country and so<(er 
teams respectively, next year, was also 
made public. 

Cliff Foskett was the one outstanding 
lineman in this year's eleven who kept 
up what little spirit there was in the 1830 
team and for this reason he has been 
acting captain during many of the games. 
Clilf started his football career here at 
the Stale College as a member of the 
freshman eleven and won his numerals 
alter a season in the line. The following 
(Continued on Page .*.. 



Bush Leading Scorers 

in Interclass Games 

Contest Grows Interesting As Teams 
Pep Up and Improve 

If the enthusiasm and spirit evinced 
tin John W. McGiukian. and Allen in the interclass basketball Karnes n 



So Ur has passed, and Babylon, and 

Thrace, 

And those mysterious cities of the East 

Whose temples, now the haunt of bird 

and beast, 

Are but the cenotaphs of some proud race. 

So all things pass, to mingle with the mold 

From which they sprang, save that one 

precious thing 
Which, soaring heavenward on hopeful 
wing, 
Esca|>cs the ultimate burial of the old. 
Something there is that lives, and no 

decay 
Nor war nor fhxxl can end its glorious 
day. 

Over the fens and the clowns in the fair 

English county of Sussex 
Wanders an ancient road, built by the 

conquering legibns 

Of some once powerful Caesar in days 

long ago, when the Druids 
l'nder the boughs of oaks, hung with 

mistletoe, set up their altars, 
And half-savage tribes fought and hunted 

throughout the green forests ai 

Britain. 
Here it is covered with herbage, and here 

.1 demure English village- 
Has stretched its somnolent length along 

the track of the chariots; 
Hen it is broken and crumbling, and here 

it is lost in the- marshes; 
Here it runs straight as an arrow, and 

here it curves over an upland 
Where curious ridges and mounds mark 

the site of an old Roman castra. 
(Continued on Pafte i) 



Oil Painting Exhibit 

Attracts Art Lovers 

I'rofessor Waugh Secures Interesting 
Collection of Modern Painting 

Due to the efforts of I'rofessor Wattgfa, 
a most interesting and unusual collection 
of oil paintings is on exhibition in the 
Memorial Building this week. The 
pictures were painted by members of the 
faculty ol the (.rand Central Art School. 
Ten instructors are represented in the 
group. 

There are eleven attractive portraits 
on display. They are "Mandoline Play 
er," "Blue and Orecn" and "Lady with 
Fan," by Fclmund (.reaceii; "Archibald 
Brown " and "Bruce Crane," liy Wy man 
Smith; "Portrait ol Miss Edwards" and 
"The Gttitar," by Howard militant; 
"Lady in Green" and "Old Cold," by 
Arthur W. Woclflc; "Morning Conceit " 
and "Lady with a Daisy," by Carl 

Nordeil. 

Several colorful sea scenes are also 
being shown. There is an outstanding 
group of four, by George P. Funis. They 

are "With Wind and Tide, Ihe Lob- 

steiman," "Village of Francois" and 
"Starting Out." John R. Koopman is 
exhibiting two sea views "Night on the 
Island," and "The Northeaster." 

II Amiard Oberteuffer and Grant 
Reynard are represented by two "Still 
Life" paintings. Arthur W. Woelfle has, 
perhaps, one of the most unique pieces of 
work being shown. His "('.rand Central 
Coming and Ooing," seems to be attract- 
ing a considerable amount of comment 
and attention. 



SUDDEN DEATH TAKES 
BUILDING CARETAKER 



"Shorty," Known to Every Student, 

Has Last Terrestial Homage Rendered 

in Building He Labored In 



COLLEGE CELEBRATES 
VIRGIL BIMILLENIUM 

Dr. Malay, Speaker of tbe Day, 

Stresses Virgil's Attitude On 

Agriculture and Philosophy 

Dr. John Finley, associate editor of the 
V.. Pari Tinut, delivered the main 
address at the Phi Kappa Phi, Virgil 
Bimillenium Assembly, in Mowker Audi- 
torium, Wednesday, December .'5. His 
talk was mainly in praise of Virgil's 
Thr Gttrpa, and iii part follows, "Agri- 
culture- which was one of the two prime 
conc erns of Virgil has become the most 
anxious concern tor the morrow of this 
l>imillennial year." Further on he ex- 
preased the- wish, "That a modern Virgil 
(Continued on Page 4) 

EXTENSION WORKERS 
TO HOLD CONFERENCE 

College to Be Host to Visitors Who 
Will Be Addressed by Noted Men 

"How to Reach More People" is to be 
the theme of the annual Extension 
Workers Conference which is to be held 
at this College from Monday noon, 
Decenabcf l. r », until Thursday noon, 
December IK. K. C. Pay of the American 
Writing Paper Company of Holyoke will 
address the conference Monday afternoon 
taking for his subject "The Cash Value 
of An Idea." 

An opiRirtunity will also be given to 
hear Mr. A. W. Hopkins, agricultural 
editor of the University of Wisconsin, 
whose subject will be "Reaching More 
People Through the News." Thursday 
morning, Professor Herbert Treavis of 
Yale University will talk on "Public 
Speaking." The final address will be 
given by Dr. C. B. Smith of the United 
States Department of Agriculture and 
Ins subject will be "The Status and Out- 
look of Fxtension Work." 



S West Jr. of the class of *3ij Edward 

L. Gallop, John D. Hitchcock, Joseph S. 

Jonzak, Donald M. Mason, and Charles 

: 1 Salenius of the class of ':*2 ; and Edward 

I Galhip, and manager Joseph A. 

W hitney of the class of '38 were awarded 

Captain-elect for next year is 

11 M. Mason "{2. 

The first soccer letters ever awarded by 

College were received by the follow- 

ii\ers in the class of "31 Richard 

Davis, manager Edmund L. Frost, 

tig-captain John W. Northcott Jr., 

tobert C. Rooney; in the (lass of 

-' by Richard H. Merritt, Richard W. 

rity, and Edward J. Wasldewfca. 

i elect for next year is Fdward J. 

k ewka ':::2. 

i- general excellence in fwtball 

V, Kimball '31 was awarded the 
I. cm Pond Memorial Medal. 
Russell T. (.agnon 'S.i, and 
S, B.iird :'.4. captains and repre-- 
res o! their respectivc^w inning 

tin-, i.nh received a^Physfcal 
lion Class Trophy. 



ndicative of the interest and ability of 
the basketeers ol this college, then it is 
inevitable that Massachusetts will once 
more put a varsity basketball team on 
the floor capable of winning games 
modestly and losing gracefully. The 
recent interclass basketball games were 
marked in particular by good-natured 
rivalry and keen sportsmanship which is 
after all the criterion ol every sjxirt. 
Every class in both schools participated, 
the four-year sophomores and freshmen 
winning an equal number of games and 
together four of the five contests, the 
two-year freshmen winning the remaining 
game. The schedule of games played and 
the resulting scores re.ids as follows: 
Nov. 2-> Sophomores 11, Junior- 7 

PMBMta 22, Seniors 'I 
Pee. I S.S.A. Freshmen 12. S.S A. Seniors 11 
:( Freshmen 21. S S..V S-nior* IS 
.", Sophomores 14, Freshmen 1 ! 
The Uii'liiiK s, onrs of both -. boob: 
Bog!) IK Reynold- 7 

llouran W Andrew- .. I 

Hanson W I-°i k " ■ 

Boardman ■ Merritt 

William* ~ I «*"■ 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



.1 Merry (hriilmas 



Wednesday, December 10 

5fl0p.m. French Radio Program in the 

"M" BssMsag- 

:>:.V) p.m. Kd. Meeting at Stockbridge 

Room 114. 
(.1.1 p. m. Home Fxonomics Club Meeting 

at Homestead 
s:00p. m. Liberal Club Meeting at M' 

Building. 
Friday, December 12 

11:30 a.m. DbBMMCSI National Symphony 

Orchestra by radio at "M" Building. 
:,:'-V) p. m. Farulty Volleyball (lass at Drill 

Hall. 

7::tO -11:00 p. m. Friday Night Informal, 
"M ' Building. 
Sunday, December 14 

't:00 a.m. Sunday Chapel. 

Howard. Fifth Avenue 

( 'hurch. New York City. 

2:00 p rn. Roxy Symphony 

Radio at M ' Ibiilding. 

Monday, December 15 

Kxten-ioii BtfVfcc Worker- 

DecemlKr l.Vls. 
Final-, December (5-30. 
Monday. January S, 1931 
S:00 a. in. (Impel- 

A Happy tttm Year 



Rev. Henry- 
Presbyterian 

rt by 



Confer, in e 



Mr. Emil AbratBSOa, janitor for nine 
years of the Memorial Muilding, was 
killed in an automobile accident early 
last Thursday morning in South Amherst. 
Evidence showed that Mr. Abramson's 
caff left the road, hit a tn-e, and ran into 
a ditch, throwing the driver from the car 
lie died from cone nssion of the brain. 

Horn in Sweden in IK'.K), Mr. Abrauison 
move-el to this country as a boy. Me 
enlisted in the J.ird Balloon Company of 
the American ExiH-ditionary Forces in 
March, l'.UK, .u\<\ saw action in several 
battles, including the Me us. Argonne 
Offensive. He was honorably discharged 
in May. I'tl'.l, at (amp I pton. New 
York, and joined the- Amherst I'ost of the- 
American Legion in 1982. Lor the- past 
nine vears, Mr. Abramson has been 
janitor of the Me-mori.il Building on thi- 
campus. He- is survivi-d by his widow 
and two small children, Doris, and 
Charles, in Amherst, and by several other 
relatives in this country and in Sweden. 

Military funeral services were held in 
the Memorial Building Saturday after- 
noon at two o'clock. Rev. John A. 
Ilawley of the hirst Congregational 
Church and Kev. II. G. Ives of the local 
American Legiem I'ost officiated. Burial 
was in Wildwood Cemetery after an 
impressive cortege inc dueling body guard, 
color guard, ami a large- mmibir of Mr. 
Abramson's associates. 

(Continued on Page I) 



H00PMEN TO OPPOSE 
MANY STRONG TEAMS 



Coach Kllert Prepares Basketeers for 
Difficult Schedule 



New Yorker Will Speak 
at Chapel Next Sunday 

Reverend Henry Howard of the Fifth 
Presbyterian Church of New York City 
will address the- final e hapel of the Hrm 

Sunday, Dece mb e r 14. He is s graduate 
of Wesley College-, Melbourne, and lor a 
short time served as temporary otneiator 

of the Weslevaii Church. Also, he has 
served as superintendent ol the- Adelaid 
Central Methodist Mission, Hempstead, 

NAV. He is well known as an author. A 

few of his works are as follows. "Kam- 
ments of the Soul." •'Summits of the 

Soul, ' "Conning Tower ol the Soul," 
"A Prince cm the Making," "Perils d 

Lower," and "Beauty of Strength." 



lacing an ixtre-mely difficult se heelule 

for the coming season, the Massachusetts 

varsity basketball sepiad has been work- 
ing out daily under the tutelage of Con h 
Fred C. Eltert. This year's progtani of 
games otters UN students of the state- 
college- a number of aces to be included 
in tht till games to be pl.ived at the 
Drill Hall 

Holy Cross, Springfield, Boston I'ni- 
versity, Williams, Tufts, and Connecticut 
Aggie compr i se some- ol the crack te-iins 
which the- "Stars in StrijK-s" will meet on 
the Drill Hall BOOS this winter. Among 
the headline- teams which the- Maroon 
and White b.iskc te ers will play on foreign 
floors will be New Hampshire, Trinity, 
Northeastern, and Amherst. 

Merrill Da\is, tall forward on last 
year's stellar epiintet, will probably hold 
down the center position on the 193] 
..usity five. Captain "Stan" Stanisie-wski 
will oecupy one of the lorward berths 
this year which should give- him a good 
chance to equal il not better his record 
of last year when he was one of t he- 
highest scorers in the East. At present 
Ralph Knee land, diminutive- football star 
and clever basketballer with last year's 
epiintet, "Clilf" Aldstrom, center on a 
successful freshman team last winter, 
"Bob" Hanson, a forward on that same- 
team, and "Bub" White-, also a sopho 
more, are alternating in the remaining 
forward position "Jack' Foley, junior 
star who lie Id Symaneyk. Northeast e r n 
threat, tO ■ single basket last year, and 

"Doggie" Hour. in, sophomore who played 

well lor the ti"->' l-i-st winter, are holding 
down the- first string back positions. 

Other men who .in- report in g daily and 

who should develop into very good 
material before- the- e lox- of the MOMM 

are "Kid " Boswortfa '31, "Lea" Goodall 
:;:>, "Bob" Tetro 33, Gerald Bowkt '-".'i. 
"Ed" Fawcetl *33 and Hob" Hornbaker 

(<xintinue<J on I'atle .1) 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 12930 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1930 
> ■ - == 



Zbc Massachusetts Colleaian 



Official newspapei of the Massachusetts Agricultural College, fttbtished every 

Wednesday by the students. 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

I Ml I li,.' ,.: . lOSM 1<- Gl i --AKH 91 

/ ,:,:, t <n I A/,. '•"■ 

KSSCH 1 VI I EDITORS 

.,,, i \ .;i Lewis I i 'i ia mi li- Dami.i. Dam.ii 



Sally i 



DEPAR1 MINI I DITORS 

I .hi, hi, I 
1 I >sk II '31 II. DANU i 1 i.\iu.ini. ':ii 

Miiimii and I '.m' ill I > 

Sally i • Bradley '31 



I nterviaw s 

John R. Gosn ihd 

Alhliii. v 

i K-.K i Sr ikoi 

\\ ii i MM 1 1 Ui u: '33 



Campui 

I I wis II CUCINOI IA 'HI 

Kdmond Nash "s.i i . ... ■ i t.' raj kii 



FsatUTC 

I I opoi d Tajcahashi 



•,'il 



Bl SI NESS DEPARTMI M 

I'ui A. Smii m '31 
Hutin*si Miiniii^tr 



f KlNSI n \\ MM n \l '31 

• luJHi Manager 

lkll II. Wl IIIKI "IV, Jk. '33 



llusini'ss Assist. mis 
U u I LAM A. Johnson "32 



I) win M Nasom '31 

Cirt iiliiliou Muifi.ir 

Ki sM iii i- linn..'-. :;-• 



Subscriptions f2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

| hi. ii ,i i- ■• , .mi. i 1 1 1-- m.it i t-i ,it the Amherst Posl < Mfics. Accepted i.>r mailing at six'i ial rate of 
iH.-t.ii!" provided foi In Section 1103, Act of October! ii'17. authorised August 80, nils 

"SHORTY" 
"In the pawing ol Mr. Emil Abramson, the town lost a respectable citizen, the 

college a faithful employee, and the student body a trusted ,md loyal Iriend." Thus 
in Chapel last 1 ■ i iil.tN morning, the Dean summarized our memories of "Shorty." 

That Mr. Abramson was a respei ted cit ixen is shown by his popularity and achieve 
ments in his work lot the Amherst Pod of the American Legion. As regards him 
a> i college employee. Treasurer Fred C. Kenney, a close friend of Mr. Abramson, 
sass that "his strong point was thai be was faithful and dependable, never failing 
in the conscientious discharge <>i his duties." Not only was he faithful, but he al- 
ways performed his duties good naturedly. It was for this point that the student 
body 1 iWed "Shorty." He was agreeable and chei rful, yet firm in the responsibilities 
ol his service at the "Mem" Building. "Shorty" Abramson was a true friend to all 

w ho knew him 

AN INTERCOLLEGIATE DAILY? 

Although the idea ol an intercollegiate daily has been definitely censored bv the 

Amherst College administration, a brie! review oi the proposition seems in order. 
The plan was to establish a dailj intercollegiate paper to carry Massachusetts, 
Amherst, Smith, and Mi. Holyoke news .mil some world news. A salaried editor 
and advertising manager would direct the paper impartially and intelligently. A 
student stall on each campus would take care of editing and circulation. 

Amherst has taken definite action. President rhatcherof MAC does not approve 
the idea. Smith and Mt. Holyoke seem more interested, but official sanction has 
only been received from Smith. 

The main reason lor the intercollegiate dailj was mercenary. However, the busi- 
ness basis of the lour college paper seems decidedl) shaky. Would the circulation 
guarantee publication? We think not. 

Arguments against such an intercollegiate dail) are several, ll.ii • i> no need for 
such a publication, ["he common interests ol the four colleges are few. The existing 

college weeklies and bi weeklies are cntinlv adequate. Furthermore, such a pub- 
lication would have opportunities of promoting scandal and active opposition to 
the (acuity and to the college. Present college papers serve important functions on 

their respective campuses, functions impossible to imagine in the intercollegiate 
daioy. Were the intercollegiate daily established, these college papers would be 
hampered considerably. That such a paper would ever attain great power is highly 
questionable. 

Recent administrative action at Amherst College entirely suppresses the daily at 
that institution. "Student- interested in an intercollegiate paper may not use the 

term 'Amherst College' in the title of this paper, and no Amherst Student may hold 
an office on such a paper." Hence the plan seems defeated. In view of the imprac 
ticability, the lack of necessity, and the possible influence on the ( of such a 

publication, we wish to thank the Amherst administration toi destroying such a 
proposition. 

SCHEDULES 

\m t he tei m comes to an end, uppei classmen again find t hemst l\ is faced with t he 
p roblem of picking out cou rse s fot the new term. Once again one hears univ e rsal 
condemnation ol the schedule offered. "Everything conns at the same time." "I've 

got to lake tin- course foi agl iv ult ui a I ci edits, but it 1 do 1 can't take this one which 

i> w hat 1 came here to get .'' The same complaints conic ever} time, and \et everyone 

manager, to find something th.it w ill enable him to sta) m college. However, it does 

seem a> though some new arrangement might be made whereby the same course- 
would not have to be missed ever} year. We realize what a tremendous ta-k ii is to 
arrange the college schedule, .md appreciate the attempt to improve it as evidenced 
l>\ the placing of some liberal courses on fuesdaysand rhursdays, but the tact -till 
remains that man) uppenlasamen are toned to skip courses which the) need in 
oidei to avoid conflicts. Some improvement must be possible, and we suggest two 
possible change- which might help mam stuck 

It advance military could be given in anothei period, in the sinter term at least, 
it would enable those who elect i to obtain the benefits of some ol excellent cu 
courses with which it now conflicts. IThe othei improvement is the removal ol the 
rule which requires a certain numbei ts to be taken in earh major. It causes 

the disarrangement ol almost ever) schedule and prohibits the taking of beneficial 
courses. It tin- cannot be, the placing ol more an 

tirel) ni the afternoon would leave the morn fot tl 

now ill. ly oi "lab" periods, and. t 

courses come in lh« Hid with othei 

make out i t he m»M ntng rtlh 

find they must - because there are no afte 

gtw t i'l m ci edits 



Oh Yeah 

"< ould you direct me to the Massa- 
chusetts St, tie College?" asked Miss 

Muddle. 

"Yes, indeedy!" laid Eophippus, "It's 

light behind that big sign at the corner 
of Pleasant Street and Campus Road, 

the sign thai says Massachusetts State 

College." lie bowed swcepingly, like a 
whin-wing with a stomach ache. She 
looked at the sign and seemed very much 
pel plexed. 

"Don't you believe m signs?" queried 

the Mangle W orm. 

"Yea, but that sign ' faltered the 

Snail. 

"It'- quite all right," -aid Eophippus, 
"that's just our quaint Western Mass. 
way of spelling State." 

"There are sign- and signs, aren't 

there?" she twittered. 

"Yes, and cosines, too," mumbled the 

Mangle Worm gloomily thinking of his 
la-t math exam as he dived through the 
ice into the pond. 

0. M. 

One alumnus really appreciated the 
Varsity Quartet he went to sleep during 

the "Cradle Song" and "Mammy's 

Lullaby." 

Only mediocre minds are consistent 
they can't think ol anything better. 

When people refute our learned argu- 
ment- we sometimes feel like the young 
lady in Soi.u- •;>nl Sensibility: "Elinor 

agreed to it all. for she did not believe 
that he deserved the compliment of 
rational opposition." 

i>n Sunday night everyone will start 
preparing for finals, an act which will be 

the first introduction to our courses for 
many of us; but that's not what we want 

io talk about. Early in his freshman 
year ever) student is told, "You'll get 
just as much out of studying as ><>u put 
into it," whereupon certain believing 

souls begin to Stud) a- though life it-elf 

depended upon the number of hours 

spent over the book- only |o find that 
the good old maxim did not hold. 

The big trouble with the statement was 
that it was unsuccessfully competing 

with a more powe r ful principle the Low 
of Diminishing Returns. To illustrate: 

one hour'- study will enable you to get 

505 in a certain hour exam. If the fresh- 
man's precept wen- true, two hours -t in ly 

would bring him a hundred; but does 

that evei lupi en? Proportionate expendi- 
tures do not always bring proportionate 
returns. The thing. to do is to find where 
the time spent in studv produces the best 
giades. You may find that two hours 
work will give a result ol Ml, but that 
three hour- of studv will raise your mark 
only two percent. Then it's up to you 
to decide whether those two extra points 
are worth another hour's studv. We 
decided in the negative a long time ago. 

Do you know an) student who did not 

a-k you, last week. "Tell me some gut- 
that 1 can take for agriculture credits?" 
We think that a small booklet should be 
prepared that would set forth the merits 

of ever) course on campus, whether its 
one of the courses that nobod) ever fails, 
if it's interesting, worthhwile, it the 
'prof knows hi- stuff,' etc. Of course 
these pamphlets should be kept awa) 
from professorial perusal. 

Another thing that we would like to 

know: Wh) doe- the Schedule always 

have the three coui-es that we 
want to lake come at the same pel 
Furthermore, wh) not give Phys. Ed, 
credits to those of us whose classes are 
held in 116, EB-D, and 5. s 

three .lav- a w • i k.' 



Scribblinqe 

H?e Scribe 



"Yes, sir, the outstanding thing that 
presented ii-> If to my mind on m) last 
trip to Washington was the extremel) 
favorable position which this College 

holds as an educational institution in 
this country," said Dean William L. 

Mai Inner to Ye Scribe in an interview 

this week concerning the Dean- \i-it to 

Washington ,i- a representative of the 

College to the forty-fourth annual meet- 
ing of the Land < .rant ( 'ollege Association 

of the United States. "That this College 
compares with any and all of the land 
grant colleges throughout the nation, and 
that its high position is of firm and List- 
ing importance leave- no doubt at all in 

my mind that Massachusetts ought to 

be proud of its State College," he went 
on to say. 

Dean Mai Inner was one of the group 
of official delegates from this College 
which was headed by President Thatcher. 
The convention, the largest one in the 
history of the Association, was a very 

successful one according to the Dean. 
There were extensive opportunities for 

all the delegate- to find out just what 
was going oti in this country at the 
federally supported institutions. 

"A very important part of the program 
WU the reading of the report and recom- 
mendations of the Committee of Fifty- 
one, the committee in charge of the Land 
(■rant College Survey," continued the 
Dean. "Regarding this report, the most 
important part was the recommendation 
by the committee that the federal govern- 
ment provide the support <>t two dollars 
,\ni\ a hall for each child of school age in 

the country, the sum in each state to be 

-pent by that state in any way it would 
•ee lit in its educational program. This 
i- a distinct departure from the present 
System where the national government 

determines how the money shall be spent." 
"Was there anything discussed at the 

meeting which would be of especial 
interest to our undergraduate-?" Ye 
Scribe questioned. 
"Well, the Resident Teaching Group 

(the convention was divided into five 

groups in it- disi ussion of undergraduate 
methods placed gnat emphasis on the 

coordination of the bash science and 

liberal courses with the courses in prac- 
tical fields." 

In concluding the interview, the Dean 
remarked that Secretary of Agriculture 
Hyde's reception and dinner was one of 
the functions he had attended, both for 

the good and varied food and the splendid 

Opportunity given for contact with some 

of the leading educationalists in the 

United States. 



COED NOTES 



i courses en 
irses \s 
- 

students 

mes the) need, onlv to 

nurses which will 



iihuii loi miu li uupc s u.'i seem iu-t th.it so 

■none) taking - which the) absolute!) despise just because 

Much could also be -aid from the instructor's viewpoint when he 
class o! disinterested students and realises that the) are tak 
a i- a gut" and the easiest w.iv of removing requirements He 1- 
presence lowers the , class and hurts the few who 

because the) feel that tlav need it It is a muddled situation and 
cottect ion. 



waste time ami 
he) hav e to." 

look- at a huge 

, out -e because 
nows that then 
take the course 

certainb needs 



i he 


i e IS 


we said 


this it n 


tm Wi 


ntei § ., 


daiiv .;, 




Of US S 





md the last time 

Ited the m xt ,!uv and 

- Club ma) be -ecu 

• dosen w hire the rt ,-t 

. ice w en- ii,.; - 



1 1 i advocated that the seniors 

wear cap and gown to several asscml I es 
during the year because the gowns are 
stored away somewhere and because some 
students r -, i \ 1 1 get a 

thance to weai them. We are in favor 
ot the pioposal because there ought to 
be some wav to tell tin- s e n io rs from the 
freshmen othei than an intellectual 
appearance 

Meuv Christmas 



Several events in the program of the 
W A. A have recently incurred to draw 
attention to the real athletic ability 
among the CO-Cdl of MAC. 

fri Sigma has indeed proved its i\ il 
lence in quality of basketball material by 
winning in two tournaments with On 
Chi's var-'tv team played on the Drill 
Hall court. The -core- wen- :;4-°7 and 
27-15, both in favor of Tri-Sigma. The 
line-ups follow : 

Til njsgsaa Osavags CM 

C.llH. It.. 

Aodei V: ':■ I MS '•>- 

I awreacc Healey ':U 

Jensen French ' u 

:; I Ada 

Ashley '.it mas 31 
Merrill 
. ;u 

l lark '.ii 
t'.iiul, 

It will be noted that on this team 
occurs the "Invincible lime." Costa, 
Jensen and Ashle) , of I 

-i splendid pass-work and 
offensive wen- admirable. 

Omega Chi's team was beaten onl; 
final scores Doth side- were surprisi ^ * 
evenl) matched and the scores held man) 
in suspense as Larr) l>i!gg- as referee 
kept a close watch on the plays 

Basketball practice will continue under 
the management ot Tbelma Dickinson on 
into winter term with practice in Drill 
Hall evetv Mondav evening from 7 to 9 
o i Io. k 



STOCKBRIDGE 



"And -till the) gO mi." The Ko 

Klub members have again iucceed< 
the completion of what the) -'t on 

do. Through the hard work and e.u I 

co-operation oi the fellows, a larger 

more attractive living room ha- I 
made out ot two lower rooms. Du 
the Thanksgiving recess several part it i 
were removed downstairs, giving n 

floor -pace and approving appear. , | 

considerably. A massive brick lire; 

the room a very homey atmospl. 
Tin- class numerals 1931-1932 and thi 
K.K. insignia are enlarged and pi 
above the fireplace. 

K.K.'* new Club Room was offi 
opened. Sunday night, December 7, 
I )addy Thompson as master of cerenionie- 
at the dedication of the new firep 
and billiard arrangement. Prof. W 
and several other professors were pees. 
It was the plea-ure of the Club to h; t \, 
Professor Snyder .is tin- appointed speak : 
Kolony Klub is very grateful indeed • 
Professor (ilatfelter for the extreme intr 
est and time he has given to this a<! 
ture. 



Plans are being made tor the ami 
A.T.G, House Dance to be held 
Saturday, December lo, at S p. in. 

the Woman's Club Home in Amherst 

"Dick" Hamilton's Orchestra is to fur 
nish the musk for the evening. 
chaperons .in- to he Professor and Mr- 
Smart and Professor and Mrs. Wright. 

This l.i-t season, the football team q| 
the Stockbridge School of Agricultur. 
emerged with an enviable record of I 
wins, one tie. and one lo-t game. At 
result, there are sixteen men entitled ' 
wear the Stixkl ridge litter glvin 
football nun who have played in 
majority of games. The captain of 
team next year is F. C Robinson, 
the student manager i- J. Sallfrank. I 

following men earned their letter- 
football I hi- fall: II. C. Hueg. K. S 
Boardman, J. Pn>x. R. C Crocker, 
M. Fish, P. E. Moulton. J. F. Two 
W. P. Twobig, I.. P. Wheaton, A. \\ 

Nelson, S. < ». lirown. and P.. A. Peter- 

of the i lass of '."1; and W. J. Charh - 
P. <'.. Robinson captain-elect. E. W 
Skelton. and D. K. Williams of the c! .-• 
ot "32. 



The Stockbridge 1931 basketball schl •: 
ule is as follow-: 

Jan. 20 Amherst High School at MAC 

27 South Detrfield at M.A.C. 

:UI Palmer High School at M.A« 

Feb. 6 Sacred licit High at Hotyokt 

16 Turner- Falls at M.A.C. 

27 Smith Academy at Hatfield 



A Christ mar Party for all co-i 
M.A.C. is to be held this Sunday a! 
noon in the Abbey tenter from tour I 
five o'clock. Professor Rand is to spesi 
on "Christmas and Literature" a- I 
main feature of the program. Ther 
will be a Christmas tree and gifts of I 
cents will be brought and collected t> 

given to p«x>rtr children in Amherst 
Christmas. Y.W.C.A.*s Christmas parties 

are famous for the pleasant intermi— 
they provide just before exams and. I 
Christmas spirit in true measure wl 
they impart. 

The Home Economics Club will h 
meeting tonight at the Hoi 
Mrs. Harriet Leonard - I t< lot "CI 

". Switzerland" and Christ ma- 
be observed in true style. Don't - - 
this. It's to be a real treat. 

teen coed- .ire on trial for 
var-;t> rifle team to represent M 
target tches 
team will compete with other ^ 

- ' .. ''tmti v . 

W.S.C \. ocd dance has been 
ported in respect for the sudden de " 
ot Mr Abramson and will be held ' 
Saturda) afternoon, January 10, 
Memorial Building, with arrange 
fore planned. 

The Homestead had a very inten- - 
and attractive Christmas Patty at I 
home last Saturday evening. All ' ; 
DO) friends were invited and a n 
festive meal followed. 



For the cold weather . . . Corduroy Trousers - Knickers - Breeches - Woolen Sweaters 

Topcoats - Sheepskins - Overcoats - Woolen Pajamas - Mufflers - Gloves - Mittens - Hosiery 

LANDIS 
Your representative "Kozy'' 31 North or Sig Ep House 



NIW GRID LEADER 
(CenttsMMd from Fags D 

he became a first string tackle. 
iing his var-itv "M" and being 
ted "n the Springfield College "All- 
iiiient Eleven" for that year. During 
: >.i-t season, Fosketl performed well 

miit tackle and prevented man) of 
ipponents' advances. 

Mmi Mason won his numerals in cross* 

ury as a freshman during his first 
year at the State College. During the 
season he has participated in all of 
the races in which the State College took 
,,iit. Mason wa- a member of the Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee last June. 

Eddie Waskiewicz has played a clever 
offensive game during this past season 
which has been the first varsity season 
for the soccer team. Eddie was instru- 
ital in Massachusetts' victory over 
Connecticut in the final game for the 
loccer eleven, scoring two of the four 
glials against the Nutmeggers. 



IW1 VARSITY BASKETBALL 
SCHEDULE 



Jan. 



14 
17 



24 



28 



13 

14 

is 



2H 



Fitchburg Normal at Drill Hall 
Clark University at Worcester 
Northeastern University at 

Boston 
Wesleyan University at Drill 

Hall 
New Bedford Textile at Drill 
Hall 

Springfield College at Drill Hall 
Connecticut Aggie at Drill Hall 
Williams College at Drill Hall 

Boston University at Drill Hall 
University of New Hampshire 

at Durham 

Worcester Tech at Drill Hall 
Tufts College at Drill Hall 
Hot) Cross al Drill Hall 
Trinity College at Hartford 
Amherst College at Aniher-f 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drag Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Hand Pressing 

Work called for -Tel. 796-R or 55 

DRY CLEANING — REPAIRING 



You have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 
And that's the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"Coodyear Welt System Employed" 



ODE TO VIRGIL 

(Continued from l*aii«? I) 
Beside the road on the hill, in the cool of 

a long English twilight 
Three men of learning stood and l liked of 

the glories departed, 
Talked of the great ue-s of Koine and the 

far-reaching greed of her Caesara, 
Talked of the camp on the hill and the 

road that wound down to the moor- 
land. 

A tamed an heologi-t our, and the second 
■ doctor of b-tteis; 

An engineer was t be third, a maker of 
roads and of bridges. 

"This road," cried the last, "is eternal," 

and tapped with his stick on the 

pavement. 
"At least it has outlived its makers l.\ 

hundreds of years, and the Empire, 
Charlemagne, too, is forgotten ; Napoleon 

conquered and banished. 
But still this old road stands as firm as 

the day when the legions departed 
To carry their eagles through Caul, and 

here it will stand when our children 
And theirs shall have passed. Even Fug 

land may fall into pitiful fragments 
Ere this road shall have vanished. I ask 

you, what else would appear so 

enduring?" 

"There is bronze," said the first. "I dis- 
covered the hilt of an old Roman 
dagger 

Sunk deep in the turf of this hilltop the 
work of some skilled Roman crafts- 
man, 

A thing of rare artistry, perfect in all the 
details ol its moulding. 

The steel had reverted to rust, and 
crumbled away when I touched it, 

But the bron/e. save lor some slight cor- 
rosion, retained its original beaut v . 

Il will last till your road disappears, and 
I think many ages then-after. 

There is naught so enduring a- bronze." 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich Man 

R. L. BATES/ North Amherst 

S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

OculUra* Prescription* Filled. Broken lenses 

accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable make* 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flliiht) 

College Drugstore 

W. il. McCRA'l II. Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



AUTOGRAPHED AUTHORS 
Walter Dyer - Georfte If. Whicher 
Robert Frost - David Morton 
David Graysen - Frank P. Rand 

New Fanny Farmer Cook Hook 
for Mother 

ROOK ENDS BOOK PLATES 
BACKGAMMON MOTTOES 



II. A. C. on CHRISTMAS CARDS 
FRAMED PIC LURES $2.98 

LINE-A-DAY-DIARIES 

INITIAL STATIONERY 

BRASS DESK SETS 

$1.00 Books Galore 



We'll gel any book in print 
for you 



JAMES A. L0WELL f 



BOOKSELLER 



Remember - - - 

Your friends with a gift from 
I I IO.M PSON'S. Thev will appreciate anything you 
buy here because it will l>e right. The newest things 
'n neckwear, leather goods of all kinds and many 
<»ther attractive gifts. 

fHrrru (£lirtstmaa 
F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



But the scholar, the -t udenl ot I. 
Siu.ledat theii sest. Then bespoke. ' 
Romani left something more 

ing," 
Said he, "than bron.-t - or ro.idwuv- 

temples and an hea of triumph 

I speak of that which will live when 

rosion baa eaten your sword hi 

When this road shall have vanished 
ever in the mile and -ilt of 
moorland." 



atin, 
'The 

last 



■ Ml 
It, 

for 

the 



"What is that?'' naked the two men of 

science, exchanging incredulous 

glances. 

The scholar smiled once again and ga/cd 

at the kindling sunset : 
Then, in a foreign tongue, rhythmic and 

resonant, murmured: 

"Anna virumque cano, Trojae qui primus 

ab oris 
Italian, fato prolugus, l.avinaguq venit." 
And then he strode down the hill, with his 

forehead bared to the hrtlCSSS 
That stole from the kindlv South where 

the spirit of Virgil still lingers, 

What is it live-.-' Not bron/e m -tone or 
steel, 

Not temples to the god-, nor empires 

vast, 
Nor cities built on ashes of the past 
Nothing that we i ,m see or weigh or feel. 
The mummy that was once a king, w ho-e 

reign 

Extended far and sHdeo'ei main lands, 

Lies in a tomb half buried in the -and-, 
lb -ought for immortality in vain. 

Men built their Tower ol Babel to reach 

the skies, 
And now no single st,,iie marks w, i n 

il lies. 

What is it, then? What unsubstantial 

thing 
Lives on and on; what offspring of the 

soul. 
Child of man'- yearning for an unknow n 
goal, 
I lis aspiration and imagining? 
"I i- not ambition, for that tin) take- flight . 
Alexander follows I'liaroah to the dim 
Plutonian shade-, and ( 'a< -,n follows 
him, 
Their little day of grandeur turned to 
night. 
For wide dominion and imperial glory, 
lake works of stone ami bron/e, ,ue 

transitory. 

Virgil thy spirit lives, and that brave tale 
Whkh thou didst tell long centuries ago 
In noble, stirring measures, which still flow 
I.ike ocean billows answering the gale. 
An epic song it was that thou didst sing. 
A SOng of Greece ami Carthage, Troy and 

Roa ne , 

Of bold Aeneas wandering far from home, 
Of hcroc-s staunch in their adventuring. 
Sad Dante caught the burden of tin song 
And sought thee 'mid inferno's ghostly 
throng. 

A human thing thou didst perpetuate. 

Not cold insensuate marble. Homer's tyre 

Passed to thy hand-, ami with rekindled 
fire 

Thou madest a great tradition doubly 
great. 

The gods decreed that thou -hould-t keep 
alight 

The sacred flame, made glamorous bv Un- 
touch 

Of haunting beauty. Thou hasl taught n- 

much 
That else had been forever Io-; to right 
That these enduri through King: un- 
changing truth, 
Immortal beauty, and eternal youth. 

SUDDEN DEATH 

(Continued from Page I) 
As a member of the Amher-t I'o-t. 
American Legion. Mr. Abramson til 

very active. He wa- -ergeant-at-arms lor 
live \ear-. a delegate to several conven- 
tion-, and pa-t chairman of the member- 
ship and house committee-. In the 

athletics of tin- po-t. Mr. Abramson eras 

captain of the baseball team for years. 
In his work on this campus. Mr. 

Abramson was known as the conscientious 
and good-natured janitor of the Memorial 

Building. Al his (hath, the College lost 
a sincere friend. 



LEAGUE COUNCII 

( iiiiliiiuoii (rum I'.igi I < 
Some of the pres.-ing problems which 
the Council tried to settle wen : the 

choosing oi chairmen foi League torn 
missions, the method ot toiintiv repn 

-enl. il ion (o the A— emblv I hi- ven, and 
a consideration of the bousing situation 

at Welleslev College when the Assembly 

convenes next spring. Several other 

questions wen allowed lo be tabled until 

the next meeting of the bodj , 

Regarding the choice of chairmen for 
the Communions, it was decided thai 
those individuals from different colleges 
who were best lit for such work would be 

the most likely to get the positions. Be- 
cause ol his unusual knowledge of the 
political situation in Kuropc today, Dr. 
Hoffman, exchange student al this Col 
lege, was nominated by John K. < iueii.ud. 

M as sa ch usetts member, as chairman of 

the Minorities Commission. 

This year, repn-M-nl.it ion at the Asm-iii- 
bly will be as follow-: each college will 
have a chairman for a certain country, 
but the other representatives from each 
college in. iv join other delegations. This 
s\.slem i- somewhat the same .1- ih. om- 
ul operation at the Mount Holyoke 

A— emblv Iwo year- ago. 

As in yean past, delegates will be 

accommodat e d overnight at Wellesley 

dormitories and in Harvard houses. It 
wa- al o decided to extend invitations 
Io all those in the faculties ol different 

colleges interested in the Model League 

to attend. 

After a \erv since— fill melting, it BSJ 
voted to hold the next meeting of the 
Council at Harvard -ome time during the 

tir-i part of January. To conclude a very 

int. n -ling week and. the Mount Holvoke 

International Relations Club served tea 

lor tin- visiting council me m bers. 

It should be noted hen- t I1.1t the spirit 

manifested at thi.- gathering was sufficient 





NOTICE 






W hoevi 1 w ishet 


to have -n. 1 


ishots 


in 


the 1933 fawfo 


, please turn 


them 


in 


at the ( 'olletyin 


mix ill the Memorial 


B 


biding tin- wee 


k and next. 


Snap 


-hoi ■ should be inc 


losed in an envelope 


b« 


aring the contril 


iiiloi '- name. 





TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 



w' *.' >.' x a u 



H. E. DAVID 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 MAIN STRICT 

Between Town Hall anil Masonic llulltlinft 

HENS' SHOES SOI I I) an,i HEELED II.7J 

FULL SOLES and R( BBh.fi l.'l-.l 1 S *».*/ 

I adits' >-hoes >nltd and t-'ubbtr lltels Si .!,<> 

LADIES SHOES HEELED ^ ( 

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Christmas 
Only Two I flecks Away 

Choose your 

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now when there is opportunity 

for Careful Selection 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



HOOPMEN TO OPPOSE 

((.'iinilnui-il from Page 1) 

Parker I si—.. mdidatc 

ha the po it ton oi .,-.,1 t.ini tm in 1. 1 1 

Coach Ellerl plan- lo h.ive the sipiad 

return soon aftei Christmas foi intensive 
pre season prat tice in preparation foi 

the game- with I ilchiuug Normal, ( talk, 

mu\ Northeastern. Thus far, the squad 
has been practising plays ami partkipal 

ing in short -' 11 iages, 

Clifford o. Gates, graduate student 
and former faculty, ii in charge of ex- 
tensive construction work foi the I'ark 

Department in Cleveland, < >hio. 



10 warrant a very successful Assembly at 
Wellesley next -pi ing Every college 

represented seemed 1 -spei i.illv anxiou tO 
do its share in making the coming matt 
ing the best evil held. 



Across the Campus 
..on a Cold Day. . 

When the wind is blowing 
a jjale across the campus on 
a cold day let yourself" he 
kept warm hy one of our 
Sheepskins, or Leather 
Jackets. 

When you are down town 
drop in and look at them. 

Carl H. Bolter 

INCORPORATED 



Wed., Dee. 10(1. 



A 



Billie Dove 
— in — 

ONE NITE 

AT SUSIE'S! 

MH ERS 

THEATRE 

III KMi.M 

Gilbert Roland 

1 n 
•MEN of the NORTH" 

.ulileJ 

Charlie Chase 

Is 'LOOSER Asa LOOSE' 

tKinvv 

Warner Baxter 

in "RENEGADES" 

SMI KDW 

Jack Oakie 
in "SEA LEGS" 

Moil.- I lll-s., III! .. Is I I, 

Eddie Cantor 
in 

"W II O O I' E I 



T 



THE CANDY KITCHEN 

Select your candy now for Christmas 

\\ c have choice candies wrapped in 

writing boxes which will make an ideal 
gift tor your mother, sweetheart or friend. 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



!'.. A. C. Li 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10. 1930 






KNOX 
HATS 



HICKEY- FREEMAN, Customized Clothes 
The sort of men who wear Hickey-Freeman clothes are not extravagant men 
But they have a keen appreciation of fine apparel. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



BURBERRY 
COATS 



VARSITY CLUB SHOWS 
VARIETY IN PROGRAM 



Splendid Entertainment Given 
Boston Organization 



by 



Versatility of presentation and attrac- 
tiveness of tone quality characterised the 
lierformance of the Varsity Club of 
I lost on last Friday evening in the final 
Social Union entertainment of the fall 
term. Consisting principally of familiar 
selections, including both current popular 
songs and the more beloved works of 
several master composers, the program 
was thoroughly enjoyed by a large 
audience. 

Five divisions of the entertainment 
were devoted to the quartette, composed 
of Norman Arnold, tenor; Clifton John- 
son, tenor; Ralph Tailby, baritone, and 
Robert Iscnsee, bass. The remaining four 
divisions consisted of tenor solos by Mr. 
Arnold, organ solos by Earl Widener, 
who is the pianist and arranger of the 
Club, baritone solos by Mr. Tailby, and 
selections by the Club trio, consisting of 
Messrs. Arnold, Johnson, and lsensee. 

Almost every selection rendered pre- 
sented some epedal feature of capability 
of the Club. Perhaps in no other two 
instances was Mr. Widener's skill as an 
arcompanist better exhibited than in 
"My Menagerie" and in "Nora." Both 
"The Two Grenadiers" and "Mammy's 
Lullaby" revealed the fine interpretation 
which Mr. lsensee was capable of giving 
to his bass solos. Originality of presen- 
tation, although predominant in every 
selection, was strikingly displayed in 
"Roamin* On" and in "Here Comes the 
Sun." In short, the wealth of real liar- 



mony with which the cone hiding selec- 


tion, "The Belli "f St. Mary," 


was pre- 


seuted was clearly indicative 


of the 


superior qualification* of these artists. 


Following is the program. 




My Arcady 


Strickland 


Ranger's bong 


1 term 


Sylvia 


Speakers 


The Club 




My Menagerie 


Foster 


1 Know A Lassie 


Wall 


l.iruly Loo 


Strickland 


Mr. Arnold 




The Two Grenadiers 


Schubert 


Roamin' On 




The flub 




Garland of Roses Art. by Earl Widener 


Ells 


Tourne 


Mr. Widener at the Organ 




Vagabond's Song 


Friml 


Desert Song 


Romberg 


Cheer Up 


Popular 


The Club 




Cradle Song 


Kreisler 


Oh, Miss Hannah 


Deppen 


The Club Trio 




Messrs. Arnold. Johnson, and lsensee 


The Rosary 


l\eVtn 


Mammy's Lullaby 


Dvorak 


Hells at Eventide Rachmaninoff 


The Club 




Ol' Man River 


Kern 


I Love Life 


Matizoutk* 


Mr. Tailby 




Here Comes the Sun 


Popular 


Nola 


Popular 


Bells of St. Mary's 


Popular 


The Club 





VIRGIL BIMILLENIUM 
(Continued from Page 1 ) 

might arise to touch with divine flame 
the scientific agricultural literature to 
glority the tractor and the gang plow as 
the two thousand year old Virgil en- 
hallowed the rustic weapons ol his times." 
In conclusion he stated that, "This young 
country is only beginning to remember 
by centuries instead of decades and years. 
But even as Virgil is denied a permanent 
residence in the prescribed curricula of 
schools and colleges and finds his place 
precarious among multiplying electives 
I dare to promise him a lease of fame for 
another millennium." 

Walter A. Dyer, local poet and his- 
torian, read an original poem in com- 
mendation of Virgil and expressing the 
idea that the longest lived of man's 
achievements is his literature in pure 
form. 

Professor Patterson presided at the 
assembly and introduced both speakers. 
The college orchestra played while the 
Phi Kappa Phi members made their 
entrance and exit and also rendered an 
overture, "Bridal Rose." 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 
and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 Near the Town Hall PHONE 828 



8 
9 

\ 







Thomas S. Childs 

Incorporated 
SMART SHOES and HOSIERY for COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN 

QUALITY MERCHANDISE PRICES TO SUIT 

275 High Street, Holyoke 

Largest Shoe Store in Western Massachusetts 



8 

s 

1 



1931 VARSITY HOCKEY 
SCHEDULE 



Another attempt at a Utopian college! 
At Rollins College, Florida, students sit 
around in comfortable chairs, discuss 
things at random with the Professor 
sitting quietly at his desk, speaking only 
when requested. 



PROFESSOR NEIBUHR SPEAKS 
AT SUNDAY CHAPEL EXERCISES 



A grandmother, a mother and a daugh- 
ter are all working for degrees at South- 
ern Methodist University. 



SHOE REPAIRING 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
V. GrondoniCO, 15 1-2 Pleasant St 

VISIT 

BARSELOTTTS 

Where the boys meet down town 

The best in Soda 

Fountain Service 

Lunch - Candy - Smokes 



I 

u. 

I 

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f 

I 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COPY'S — YARDLEY'S 
HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 
1 

1 
1 



That it is neither prudent to be wholly 
a slave to the past nor entirely rebellious 
to its teaching was the gist of the sermon 
delivered by Prolessor Reinhold Neibuhr 
of the Union Theological Seminary at the 
Sunday Chapel, December 7. 

"Anyone who isn't critical of his father 
is often less virtuous than his father, for 
he is living in a new age." stated Professor 
Neibuhr. Continuing with a description 
of the evils of the past Professor Neibuhr 
commented upon the individualism of the 
eighteenth and nineteenth century. He 
pointed out that this individualism was 



Connecticut Aggie at 

Massachusetts 
Colby College at Waterville 
Bates College at Lewiston 
Army at West Point 
St. Stephens at Annandale 
Northeastern University at 

Massachusetts 
University of New Hampshire 

at Massachusetts 
Hamilton College at Clinton 
Amherst at Amherst 
Brown University at Providence 
Williams College at Massachu- 
setts 
will be a game with either 
Wesleyan or Massachusetts Tech to be 
played away from home during the weeks 
ofjanuary 24-30 or February 1-7. 



Jan. 8 

9 
10 
14 
15 

17 

23 

31 

Feb. 7 

9 

14 

There 



PATRONIZE 



The College Barber Shop 



"M" Building 
M. A. C. 



PHYSICS CLUB 

Fred W. Jones '30 was the speaker at 
the last Physics Club meeting on Dec. 3. 
He continued the outline of the work of 
Hertz which was started by Ralph W. 
Nickerson '30 at the first meeting of the 
club this fall. Mr. Jones told of the 



the by-product of the pioneer whose experiments by which Hertz proved con- 
vision of the tie plus ultra was liberty and clusivcly Maxwell's theory of electro- 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

SPECIAL SALE ON HIGH GRADE SHOES 

$10 Shoes Cut to $7.50 

Come in and look them over! 

19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



the emamipation from society. He em- 
phasized that times change, that the 
present generation is related to its lellow- 
men in many ways in which its forefathers 
were not . 

Prolessor Neibuhr completed his ad- 
dress with a few comment! on the present 
trend toward disbelief in God. "Scieiu i- 
gives the impression of the vastness ol 
the universe and that we .ire living on a 
second rate planet of a second r.ite sun." 
I he stated, "but the tiny ant who is by 
the mountain and knows the mountain 
greater than the mountain who knows 
not the ant. The Christian is neither 
humble of his minute existence or proud 
( ,f his ability to conquer nature." In 

concluding he said. "We can't afford to 
dismiss the past especially the ultimate 
things of life." 



"Bostonian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



magnetic waves, and showed the similar- 
ity of phenomena of these waves to those 
exhibited by light. 

On January 13, the club will hold its 
next meeting, at which Frank T. Douglass 
will be the speaker. 



What Price Quality? 
Some men set a definite price 
they will pay for clothes, but 
cannot state their reason for 
it 

Comparison has proved to us 
that custom quality in ma- 
terials and tailoring as em- 
bodied in suits by Langrock 
cannot be sold for less than 
$55.00, ready for wear and 
$60.00 made to individual 
measure 

Sold exclusively by 

E. I SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



WINTER SPORTS GROUP 

PREPARES FOR CARNIVAL 



FACULTY TO RESUME 

VOLLEYBALL SESSIONS AGAIN 

As a result of the constant demand for 
the resumption of the taculty volleyball 
sessions, the first of these is to be held 
next Friday afternoon. December 12 at 
5.30 p. m. in the Drill M •■'• This is a 
(lass in the true sense ol the word and 
members are expected to be on hand, to 
attend the meetings regularly, ai A to 
take showers. Classes will begin promptly 
and will last for one hour only. Rubber 
soled shoes are required and old clothes 
or a gym suit should be worn. Ever) 
member must have a basket in the Drill 
Hall locker rooms. 



Hosiery for Christmas 
at 

JACKSON & CUTLER 




SOMETHING NEW 

SKATING SANDAL 

Slips over your regular shoes. 
No cold feet changing shoes. 

A. J. Hastings 

Newsdealer and Stationer 
AMHERST, MASS. 



"A binder and better winter carnival 

for Massachusetts this winter" is the 

slogan of "Hob" l.abarge who is in charge 

of all winter sports this year. •'Hob" has 

many Rood ideas for making the carnival 

a bigger success than ever, and is trying 

to get all possible competitors for the 

various sports organized and practiced 

before the events are run off, instead of 

relying on the few men who really enjoy 

snow sports enough to take time out to 

help make the carnival successful. As a 

step towards attaining this desire, he 

has organized a Winter Sports Club in 

which Ryan 'Ml is president and t'lark '34 

is secretary. 

As usual, the program will include 
competitive skiing, snow-shoeing, and 
tobogganing in addition to the ice races 
and figure sk.iting. The ski jumping 
should prove more difficult this year in 
view of the fact that an eight-foot jump 
will be plcacd at the bottom ot the slide. 
The ice events will take place before and 
during the Si.ph-I'rosh hockey game which 
figure- in the aft« rnoon program. It is 

expected thai the carnival will be cloned 

by a long rfetgh ride through the berk 
shire Hills. So take a tip men, and wax 
up your skis and sharpen up your skate- 
in anticipation ol the best winter Carnival 
ever held at Massachusetts 



Mrs. A. B. Beaumont 
attended the Carey Hill 
observation. 



has recently 
Hospital tor 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Next to Douglass Marsh i 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 

"BUCK" DEADY'S DINER 

A cup of ''Buck's" Coffee is a great 
bracer on these cold days. 

OPEN: 6:45 A. M. - 12 P. M. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



a 

®1|? HasHarljuBrttB QtalUgiati 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1931 



Number 1 1 



New Seminar on Religions 
To Be Held This Weekend 



United Religious Council Sponsors 

Discussion for Catholics, Jews, and 

Protestants -Several Noted 

Men to Speak 



Do you know in what way and how 
the religious faith of "Al" Smith affected 
his chances of gaining the presidency? 
In what ways can childhood influence 
affect one's attitude toward religion? Is 
isolation of religious groups a guarantee 
of security? These and several other 
social questions will provide topics for 
-pcakers and questions for discussion 
groups when the Seminar on the com- 
munity relations of Protestants, Catholics, 
and Jews is held this week-end, January 
16, 17, and 18. Many noted speakers 
.ire included in the program. This is the 
first time in the history of the College 
that such a group of outstanding lecturers 
have appeared on campus. The leading 
purpose of the conference is to effect a 
tolerant outlook and to see the common 
ground on which all faiths rest. Every- 
one should be interested enough in the 
problem to attend this seminar. 

The program follows: 

January 16, 17, 18 
Opening Session: Friday Evening, 7:30 

p. m. 

"Our Loyalties and Antipathies." Ad- 
dress and Forum by Dr. Albert 
Parker Fitch. 
Saturday, 9 a. m. Round Table Meetings. 

A. Relations of Jewish and Non 
Jewish Cultures. Rabbi Harry Kap- 
lan, leader. 

B. Catholic-Protestant Relations. Dr. 
Benson Y. Landis and Mr. Dennis 
A. McCarthy, leaders. 

2 p. m. Reports from Round Tables by- 
leaders. 

(Continued on Pane 3) 



MASSACHUSETTS GETS 
TWO IMPORTANT JOBS 

Council of Model League Allots 
German and Norwegian Delegation 
Chairmanships to State College 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 



The i bapel bell, proclaiming two 
varsity victories in one day , last 
Wednesday equalled its work of the 
whole fall term, and opened what 
students aspect will be a term of 
successful athletics at Massachusetts. 



LEEDS FIRST TO 
SEE RAND'S PLAY 



Roister Doisters Working Hard to 

Produce Play About Americans 

in England 



At a meeting of the Council of the 
New England Model League Assembly 
held at Harvard last week-end, the State 
College obtained the right to appoint 
chairmen for the Assembly delegations 
of two important European countries, 
Germany and Norway. Dr. Erich Hoff- 
man, graduate student here, will be 
chairman of the very important German 
delegation, while Souren Tashjian '31 
will most likely take over the reins as 
chairman of the Norwegian delegation. 
Both delegations, of course, will have 
student representatives from several other 
colleges which are in the Model League. 
No delegation will be restricted as to the 
number of representatives. 

Some of the other business of the meet- 
ing concerned the discussion of com- 
missions which are now working in 
preparation for the Assembly. These 
commissions are conq>osed of students of 
the various colleges in the League and 
are headed by chairmen who are especially 
well-fitted to take over such work. There 
are six commissions now at work, two of 
which will present reports to the General 
Assembly. The names of these com- 
missions are: the Economic, the Opium, 
the Mandates, the Minorities, the United 
States of Europe, and the Intellectual 
Co-operation Commissions. 

Prospective speakers were also dis- 
cussed. The British Ambassador and 
Dr. Charles K. Webster of the University 
of Wales, both men very interested in 
international peace, are being invited to 
address the Assembly. 

John R. Guenard '31 was the Bay- 
State representative at the Council meet- 
ing, which proved to be very successful. 
Smith College will be the scene of the 
Council's next gathering in preparation 
for the fourth Assembly meeting which 
will be held at Wellesley, March 7. 



WINTER CARNIVAL BY 
WINTER SPORTS CLUB 



Annual Carnival with Many Events 

Scheduled to Take Place 

This Week-end 



Dramatic activities of the College for 
the winter term are to materialize in 
public January 24 and 25 at Leeds and 
at Deerfield respectively with the Roister 
Doister production ot "The Americans 
Come." a three-act comedy by Professor 
Frank Prentice Rand of M.A.C. The 
Roister Doister Dramatic Association is 
the chief dramatic body on the campus, 
and possess a history marked by steady 
achievement and dating back as far as 
1911, 

"The Americans Come" is something 
unique in the way of collegiate enter- 
tainment. In a gay fashion it offers the 
audience a rare peep at two groups of 
sojourning Americans, one the Pierpont 
family of Detroit, and the other a Cox 
-Indent tourist party. Much of the fun 
arises from the American's mode of 
mpting to adapt themselves to the 
(Continued on Page 2 



This week-end, providing the snow and 
ice decide to favor the Winter Sports 
Club with their presence, the State 
College's Annual Winter Carnival will be 
held with numerous and sundry oppor- 
tunities for everyone to have a part. 

Saturday morning at 9:30, some of the 
snow events are scheduled to take place: 
ski jumping, ski-joring, a two and one- 
half mile cross-country ski race, ami 
plenty of tobogganing. This last is in- 
sured with the arrival of three, large. 
new toboggans at the Physical Education 
Department last Monday. 

In the afternoon, "Norm" Myrick '31, 
varsity goalie on the hockey sextet, will 
present an exhibition of figure skating 
just before the varsity hockey game with 
Northeastern University, at 2:30. Im- 
mediately after the game, the speed- 
skating 220 and 440 yard races will be 
held, followed by stunt skating. 
(Continued on Pag* 4) 

Many Enjoy Themselves 
at Annual Co-ed Dance 



Gay Costumes Provide Unique En- 
tertainment at Annual Frolic 



Unique among all the student social 
activities of M.A.C. is the Annual Co-ed 
Dance. Last Saturday this event occurred 
in the form of a costume dance held at 
Memorial Building between the hours of 
2 to (I. Dirk Hamilton's orchestra fur- 
( .inn In ucd on Page 4) 



DEBATING CLUB 

TO TAKE TRIPS 



Several New Colleges on Debating 
Team's Strong Schedule 



FRENCH MOVIES AGAIN 
AT AMHERST THEATRE 



Local Theatre Presents French Pic- 
ture Starring Claudette Colbert 
and Adolph Menjou 

Due to the popularity of the first, and 
at tlie request of many students of the 
surrounding valley colleges, Amherst, 
Smith, Mount Hoiyoke, and Massachu- 
setts, the Amherst Theatre has obtained 
another French talking picture which 
will be shown at 4:15 p. m. on Friday, 
January 16. The show which features 
Claudette Colbert and Adolph Menjou 
'ailed "L'Enigmatique M. Parkes." 
1 hose who witnessed the first showing 
reach pictures will again want to see 
popular actress, Claudette Colbert, 
ind the well-known Adolph. Admission 
1 >H he at the usual price of forty cents. 



Travel, diversified sectional rivals, and 
a radio broadcast will feature the lengthy 
and extensive schedule which the De- 
bating Club has undertaken this season. 
During the earlier part of the season the 
team travels up to Maine and during the 
spring recess turns southward. Also, the 
dub meets a new rival from the far west. 
Webber College of Ogden, Utah. The 
Webber debate is the only home debate 
and, due to its unusualness. should revive 
a debating interest which has been waning 
for the paat few years. Too, Massachu- 
setts has the honor of being the first to 
act as host to the Webber College de- 
baters on their trip this way. The debate 
at Lehigh will be the first time that 
Massachusetts has invaded Pennsylvania. 
This latter meet possesses an added in- 
terest in the fact that station WCBA of 
Allentown is to broadcast the meet. 
(lark and C.C.N.Y. are the only teams 
of last year which have dates on this 
year's schedule. The Springfield debate 
is the only one with three men; the others 
are with two. 

The questions under debate will be: 
"Resolved that the nations of the world 
should adopt the policy of free trade"; 
and "Resolved that the several states 
should adopt legislation for unemploy- 
ment insurance." 

The material this year has been un- 
usually- good. Many candidates possessed 
high school experience and others have 
seen freshmen team and intramural 
.ot ion. These latter veterans include 
Richard Folger '32, Robert Howes "J.l, 
and Ashley Gurney "33. Leonard Salter 
(Continued on Parte 4, 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



"Some people sit and think, 
but many just til." 



Wednesday, January 14 

3:20 p. in. Assembly: Dean E. C. Marriner, 

Colby College. 
Varsity Basketball: Clark at Worcester. 
Vanity Hockey: Army at West Nat. 
.1:00 p. m. Radio French Class in Parisian 

pronunciation. Memorial KuiUting. 
7:l. r > p. m. Interf paternity Basketball: 

Sigma Phi BpsUoa vs. Non-Fraternity. 
lull ii law Hotkey: 

l:.'io p. in. Freshmen vs. Juniors at the 
pond. 

4:30 p. m. Seniors vs. S.S.A. '31 at the 
rink. 
Thursday. January 15 

S:(KI p. m. College Orchestra Rehearsal. 

Btockbridft Hall. 

Vanity Hockey: St. Stephens at Annamlale. 
Interf raternity Basketball : 

s:iO p. 111. Lambda Chi Alpha vs. Kappa 

Sigma. 
SdO p. m. O T.V. vs. Kappa Epsilon. 
Interf raternity Hockey: 

7:18 p. in. Winner of games of January 

1 I, at rink. 
7:1."j p. rn. Sophomores vs. S.S.A. '32, at 
pond. 
Friday, January 16 

11: :(().». m. Damrosc hsNatioii.il Symphony 
Orchestra, radio at Memorial Building. 

Religion- Seminar. 

Winter Carnival 

7:30p.m. Intern.ition.il Relations Club. 

Metiuiri.il Building. 
h:30 p. m. Intertraternity Basketball: 

Alpha Gamma Rbo tn Delta Phi Alpha. 
Saturday, January 17 

Winter ( arnival. 

Religious Sem ina r. 

Vanity Hockey: Northeastern, here. 
Vanity Basketball: Northeastern at Boston. 
Sunday, January 18 

0:00 a. m. Chapel: Rev. Samuel Macaulay 

Lindsay, Baptist Church, Brookline, Mass. 
Religious Seminar. 
11:00 a. m. Radio Concert by Largest 

Symphony Orchestra in the world. 
7:00 p.m. College Forum: "I nemploy- 

ment." First Congregational Church. 
Winter Carnival 
Tuesday, January 20 

»;:>.") p.m. Language and Literature Talk. 

Professor Stofflet. Stockbridge Hall. 



"FIGHT, MASSACHUSETTS" 

Captain Sumner, who last year wrote 
"Fight, Massachusetts" received word 
fram Captain Win. J. Stannard, leader 
of the V. S. Army Band, that his band 
would feature "Fight, Massachusetts" 
Over the National Broadcasting Sys- 
tem Thursday, Jan. loth, from 1.30 to 
5.00 P, If. 



Bay State Teams Conquer 
In Successful Sport Week 



HOCKEY TEAM WINS TWO 

BUT BOWS TO COl.BY 



Connecticut Aggies Easy Prey for 
Fast Working Varsity 

A week ago today, the Massachusetts 
varsity hockey team opened its winter 
schedule by trimming the Connecticut 
Aggie sextet on the College pood by the 
most satisfying and encouraging score of 
9-0. No doubt this victory will bring 
back in part at least to the student body- 
that feeling which makes the students 
support the athletic activities of Bay 
State. 

At the very start of the game, the 
Massachusetts pucksters raced up the in- 
to the opposing goal where Manty 
slammed the rubber home for the first 
tally. The only other score made in the 
first period was when Hammond, playing 
at right defense, took a neat pass from 
Tikofski, center in the second forward 
line, and BhaaOfed to shoot the puck paat 
the Nutmeggers goal tender. The second 
|K-ri(Ml opened finding the Bay Staters in 
the same scoring mood, and as a result 
Forest, Frost, and Tikofski, all unassisted, 
slapped the disc through the Connecticut 
Aggie goal to make the score at the end 
of the second period 5-0. The third 
period also gave Tikofski ami Forest a 
chance to show their mettle and so that 
no one would be disappointed scored two 
more goals apiece, thus completing the 
number of tallies. 

The entire game was marked by un- 
excelled passing and excellent shooting. 
I'erhaps mention should be made of the 
really fine exhibition on the part of 
Brown, the Nutmeggers' goalie, who 
turned back many shots which might 
well have resulted in scores against a less 

adept ml tender. The summary: 
Massachusetts Connecticut 

Myrick, g S. Brown 

Hammond, rd rd. Wil.ox 

lirown. Id ''I. Buller 

Davis, c c - Baunian 

Manty, rw rw. Dianan 

Frost, lw I*. Walker 

Score -Massachusetts 9. Connecticut 0. 

Massachusetts spares Potest, Powell, Cheney, 
Tikofski, Warren. Hayes. Cain, Sylvester. Howe, 
Gunness, Bartach, Mitchell. 

Connecticut ■pares — Moore. Raven. 
(Continued on Page 4) 

TRUSTEES HEAR 

ANNUAL REPORT 



BASKKTKF.KS <>\l RWIIKI \1 

FITCHBURC NORMAL CLUB 



Davis Leads Scorers in Brilliant First 
Half of First Came of Season 

Showing a shifty offense coupled with 
some clever shooting, the Massachusetts 
varsity basketball quintet <>|h-iiciI its 
1113 1 season last Wednesday evening in 
the Drill Hall with an easy win over the 
Fitchburg Normal five, 38 to 5. 

Merrill Davis, Maroon and White 
center who led the scorers with IS points, 
tallied the first basket which was im- 
mediately followed by a double-decker 
by Torno, Fitchburg guard. This basket 
by Torno proved to be the only tally 
from the floor which the Fitchburg bas- 
ketballers were able to secure during the 
g.une. Soon after these initial baskets, 
Captain Stanisiewski, Davis, Kneeland, 
and Foley went on a scoring streak in 
true "Stars in Stri|>cs" style, rolling up a 
31 point total for the State College quintet 
at the end of the half. A successful foul 
shot by Ward raised the Normal School- 
ers' total tt> three points. 

During the second half, the Fitchburg 
men tightened up with the result that 
the State College baskctcers were able 
to score but seven points, while two more 
successful foul shots boosted the Normal 
School total to five points The Bay 
State team functioned quite well to- 
gether and presented quite a spirited 
passing game, which, in addition to a 
clever eye for the basket, should make 
(Continued on Page 1 



President Thatcher Describes Situ- 
ation at College in Attempt to 
Change College Name 



SPEAKER SEEKS TO 
EXPLAIN RELIGION 



At the annual meeting of the Hoard ol 
Trustees of the Massachusetts Agricul 
tural College held at the State HoOM in 

Boatoa yeaterday. the annual re|>ort ol 

President R. W. Thatcher was presented. 
In introducing ftta report, the President 
said, "We have again exceeded previous 
n lords for student enrollment. 'I lie 
curriculum has been improved by changes 
made in course requirements. Many of 
the Departments of the College, notably 
Physical Education, have made signiti 

cant advance* ia s ervic es which they .u< 

rendering to students and to other 
citizens. The physical equipment of the 
College has l>een greatly- improved. Sin h 
progress has been made possible by hearty 

co-operation b etw e en Faculty, Trustees 

and all who have a part in the functioning 
of this College. I wish, therefore, to 
express my keen appr e c iati on of this CO 
Operative spirit and I believe I may well 
congratulate the Board of Trusties opon 
the progress made under their sujxr- 
vision." 

There are 710 students enrolled in 
degree courses this year as compared with 
040 last year and in the Stixkbridge 
School 340 students are enrolled this yen 
as i omparcd with 222 last. This makes .i 
total student enrollment in full time 
courses of 090 students compared with 
an enrollment of Wi2 last year. 

President Thatcher reported the suc- 

tui o pe ratio n of the freshman dormi- 
tory system which was established at the 
College this year for the first time. The 
establishment of this system was made 
(Continued on Pat* i) 



"The purpose of religion is to give the 
finest expression of life," was the topn 
stressed by Albert \V. Heaven, Colgate- 
Kochcster Divinity School in the first 
chapel address of the year, January 11. 
I'resident Heaven further brought out 
that the do ctrin e of Christianity is not 
negative, that Christianity is not a series 
of don'ts. He stated that Jesus himself 
advooatad self-expression, but self-ex- 
pression as i unit combining both the 
physical and the spiritual, and that the 
spiritual and physical cannot be separated 
without wrecking the personality. The 

sp ea ker gmph a ifw d that one caaaot 

have the higher things in life without 
relinquishing i ertain fa< tors in the lower. 

The prohibition foundera made two 

mistakes in forcing the anti -alt -hohol it- 
movement President Heaven etated. Firat, 

in expressing the movement in the nega- 
tive. Second, dragging its high ide.ils 
down to rest riit ion by law. The enemies 
of the lavs saw these mistakes and COH 
lenirated t heir arguments on them. I lie 

•peaker continued: "The mov emen t is 

rational when looked at largely The 
machine age and the condition of the 

times demanded the resti. lint " President 

Beaven doeed b] enying, "Ii ire want the 

positive Value ol ,i sober nation. \\e must 
glVC UP certain wisln 

SIX NEW ADDITIONS 
TO EDITORIAL STAFF 

Collegian hlects Two Sophomorea 

and Four Freshmen After 

Competition 

Six memo rs of the freahmaa and 

sophomore class s wen e l e ct ed to the 

GatfrgMn staff at its ieat meeting, Jan. 

I_\ as a result of the rennt < ompetit MM 

conducted among those classes, The 
Collegian srelcomea into its mensberahip 

from the class of '33, Miss Altreda 
Ordway. and Stanley Ihnghani Stanley 
Dmgham is a mi-nilur of the Alpha 
Sigma Phi fraternity, from the chUH of 
1934 wen- .|e, ted Miss Harriet Jackson, 
\lis^ Marjorie French, Joseph Polite la 
and Crant Dunham. Joseph Politeii 
non fraternity ami Cr.uit Dunham is a 
member of the Alpha Gumma Kho fra- 
ternity. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 12931 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1931 



Zbe flfoassacbusetts Collegian 



Official Btwspapsf of tin- Massif fcllsttttS Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. ^^__ 

BOARD OF EDITORS 

V It ASH T. DOWIASS '•11 J""N R. GUENAKD "SI 

1-, I, !,„-,»-( htef Managing Editor 

A88OCIATB EDITOR! 

Sally K. Brauiev 'il Lewis B. Cucinotta '31 H. Daniel Darling "SI 

DEPARTMENT EDITORS 

Ktlitoriul 
FEAMK T. DOUOLAM 11 H. Uaniel Darling 31 

Alumni and Faculty 
Sally E. Bradley 31 



Interviews 

John R. Gurnard '31 

Athletics 

William II. Wear '32 



Campus 
Lewis B. Cucimotta '31 
Kdmoni. Nash '33 hi i.k\k (i> ralnick 



33 



Feature 

Li mi-old Takaiiamu 



31 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

I'ai l A. Smith '31 
I'usiness Manager 
Kinsley Wiiiih IM '31 David M. Nason '31 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

Business Assistants 
William A. Johnson "32 
I'lin.ii' II 



Eric II. Wrttkrlow, Jr. '32 

Aslll.lY B. <.l KM-.Y 



Kenneth E HODCX, '32 

Lh\ 'ERA1T.1 '33 



Subscriptions »2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Enteral as second-class matter at the Amherst I'ost Oltuv. Accepted lor mailiiiR at speii.il rate of 
postage provided I'm in Section 1 103, Ad of October. 1917. authorized Annua l 2". 1"IK. 

PROGRESS 

A- we return from tlie Christinas holidays and pick up the threads of college ac- 
tivities, we note with enthusiasm that during our absence projects have progressed 

with leaps and hounds. This is particularly true with reference to the most import- 
ant of all the projects, the changing of the name of the College. 

The move has attracted state wide publicit) and has raised considerable comment 

and thought among widely separated group*. It has been the topic of discussion in 

innumerable "readers columns." and despite the complete lack of information ex- 
hibited by some of the contributors, has, in the main, been favorably received. 

The bill has been drawn up by Mr. James F. Hacoll and reads so that it DBBSed 

the change will lake effect immediately. Last Thursday, January 8, Representative 
Louis A. Webster '14, Blackstone, with Representative Harry D. Brown '14 as co- 
petitioner tiled the bill in the State House. It must now follow the natural course 
of legislation, but, in the opinion of those in (lose contact with the project, should 

be PASSED bj the end of FEBRUARY. 

( it vital importance to the pro g ress of the bill is the action taken by the Massachu- 
setts Farm Bureau Federation in a meeting held in Worcester. January 7. It was 

expected that the greatest opposition to the bill would come from the farmers of the 

State, but this body, alter long < on-idcration, went on record as favoring the recom- 
mendation oi President Thatcher and the action of the board of Trustees, and they 
instructed their repr esen tatives to \<>ie in favor of the bill when it came up. Tins 
approval will probably be of immense importance in the reception of the bill in the 
Legislature. 

It ther e for e seems to be not too optimistic to plan on ha\ ing a MASSACHUSETTS 
STATE COLLEGE by March. 



PREJUDICE 

"To all men and women of w*h\ will, everywhere, who hold the faith that, in the 

end, the more satisfying road to an intelligently ordered world lies through knowledge 
rather than obscurantism, through consent rather than compulsion, through humane 

tolerance rather than through brutal partisanship." Thus is dedicated the seminar 
on the community relations ot I'rotcstants, Catholics, and Jews to be held on campus 
this week end. This conference should mean much to us as college Student*, soon to 
H<» into professions, science, or business, where religious prejudice is common. 

On this «am|. us there is practic.dU no religious prejudice. As we start on this 
foundation the seminar should be able tO show US that this is the proper attitude to 
take throughout life. 

It is a significant event to have a religious conference to destroy prejudice when 

We are in college and able to reason < dearly. Combined discussion will bring out our 
mutual problems. It we can learn to see truth in the beliefs of others, to realize that 
the worth of a man is independent of his religion, and to carry this attitude of toler- 
ance throughout life, the seminar will have accomplished its purpose. 



Oh Yeah 

"1 \c L,ot a good idea for your column!" 
"Oh yeah?" 
"Why not write alio. it those mutts 

who read books in Sunday Chapels?" 

We think that the gentleman who sees 

everything from his commanding position 

in the choir thought we would refuse but 
it's just as much fun to flay our lattlts as 

anyone else's. 

The students of this College are turn- 
ing, in ever increasing numbers, to a 
means of self-defense which is stigmatized 
by the Administration as being rude, 
barbarous, impudent, rustic, vulgar and 
impolite. We refer, of course, to the 
habit of bringing books to Sunday 
Chapels, and of reading during the 
sermon. 

Every uninteresting speaker carries 
away the impression that our student 
body deliberately ignores all speakers as 
one means of protesting against com- 
pulsory chapel*. In a sense he is right 

compulsory chape] is not dear to the 
students but the intelligent and inter- 
esting speaker does not hear a continuous 

rustle as the busy students turn the 
leaves Of their books. We do not believe 
that any ^ood sp ea k e r ever thought that 
we expressed our opinion of compulsory 
Chapel by refusing to listen to him 

books are brought to be used only when 

the speaker is a failure. (We distinctly 

remember one Sunday last term when we 
did not even open the new and interesting 
book we had just bought; be caus e the 

sermon was interesting.) 

We willingly admit that reading books 
during Sunday Chapels is rude to the 

speaker but even in the face of having 

our actions misconstrued las they have 
been, many time*) we shall continue to 
read in Chapel so long as speakers do 
these things: quote Kddie Guest; tell 

funny stories, utter the usual platitudes 

and bromides, or expound self-evident 
truths as revelations; so long as they do 
these things, so long will we read books 
in Sunday Chapels. (May we never sink 

so low as to study thei i ' 

Now that we are on the subje. I ot 
religion we may as well say that we si>cnt 

one day of our vacation reading Tku 
Belietint World by Lewis Browne. (Trust 

us to pick a book whose title sounds 

sarcastic.) The hook is a simple ex- 
planation of the world's major religions 
but we wire most interested in Mr. 

Browne's definition of religion because it 

is more cynical than ours. We maintain 

that religion is man's attempt to realise 
an ideal intelligent decency. Browne 

s.!\s. "By the word religion, we mean 
one specialized technique by which man 
seeks to realize the illusion that, though 
he may seem a mere worm on the earth, 
he nevertheless Can make himself the 
lord of the universe." We like both 
definitions; but don't accept either of 
them or you will fail to see the immense 

benefits sen ing from compulsory Sundaj 

Chapel* (Please do »ot take this at 
subtle (?) propaganda against Chapels; 
we realf) don*t give a damn one way or 
the otlur.) 



Scribbiinqs 

H)e Scribe 



ST0CKBR1DGE 



RESOLVED: TO CO-OPERATE 

New War's resolutions arc trite expressions of good intentions. Usually we resolve 
not to do something. We feci that the Massachusetts undergraduate body should 
resolve to do something: namely, to co-operate with the administration, with the 
faculty, and among themselves. Although we have had no serious breaks in our 
campus life, there have been undercurrents of criticism and indifference in our atti- 
tudes 

In the present year we hope to see main change* in the College. Most important 
is Massachusetts State College. The alumni and trustees are working to get the 
approval of the General Court on this all-important change. Another great develop- 
ment of the College is the continuation of the tive-xear building program. The 
Physical Education Building is fast nearing completion, and represents another ideal 
of main years which is nearly fulfilled. The next step in the program will be the 
remodelling of the Library, which will be done this year. However, while these 
achievements are practically certain. CO-Operation is necessary to assure us of them. 

With our representatives, athletic teams and academic activities, we must also 

co-operate. The basketball and hockey teams have started their seasons auspiciously, 
ami we wish them all success. Hut lor them to do their best, they must feel student 

support. 

Everyone c onne c t ed with the College is working, in his opinion, for its best inter- 
ests. Co operation will bring together these interests and real results will be accom- 
plished. The active work of most of us has been very slight: let us, in 1981, come 

out of our lethargy. Let us work together to make Massachusetts an institution for 
which we ma) have justifiable pride. 

EDITORIAL BRIEF 

The recent act ion of the (lass 1933 in presenting a watch chain and (harm to 

Robert II. Lorrey '31 in appreciation of Iti- voluntary coaching of two winning six 
man rope pull team- is worth) ot the highest praise. Mr. I.orrcv certainly deserved 
the recognition and can be proud of his aw an I because it is seldom that even a college 
community remembers the work of individuals. The action of the sophomore c la-s 
is to be highly commended .is giving just reward, and as giving encouragement to 

many hard working, unseen men w ho labor to make college life run smoothly. 



The students of M.S.C. combat the 
present economk depression think of all 
the money we put into circulation, via 
the Treasurer's office. 



The Dean is optimistic at the begin 
ning of the term Those who failed, and 



Beautiful, intellectual, sophisticated, 

and exceedingly (harming was she. 
but, oh, so bl>tf. so very blase! A radiant 
personality embellished by a cultured 
mind signified the highly educated Ameri- 
can girl of today; yet, bow blase I Such, 
indeed, was Ye Scribe's impression of a 
"typical" Kadcliffe senior. Miss Virginia 

Meekison, a one-time editor of the 

Raddiffe Doily. 

Miss Meekison is a very considerate 
sort of a person. Without the least bit 
of hesitation, she gladly answered all the 
questions which the inquisitive Scribe 
put to her. And how the questions came! 
True to form, she always replied in her 
kadcliffe manner. Some of her responses 
were very interesting, indeed. 

Characterising Harvard undergradu- 
ates as "nice, little boys," Miss Meekison 
went on to say: 

"In spite of all their faults, apparent 
and otherwise, Harvard men are pre- 
ferred by most Raddiffe girls be c aus e 
they are more like us than other college 
men seem to be. They have that same 
way of looking at things that we have. 
That is the reason, I think, that we prefer 
Smith to other women's colleges." 

"Do vou mean to infer by your re- 
marks that Raddiffe girls are different?" 
eagerly asked Ye Si ribe. 

"Ye*, I do. They're not before they 
come here, but after a while they become 
like the rest; they just "grow up into it," 
that's all. You sec, we have no fads or 
any of that sort of thing. Our social 
functions are, on the whole, not very 
important; the city is so near, you know, 
and one may have much better times 
there than at college dances or parties. 
We have not the athletic rivalry and class 
spirit that vou see up at Mount Holyoke. 
You COUld never get a crowd out to 
watch an intenlass athletic contest. It 
simply isn't being done." 

At this point. Ye Scribe turned the 

conversation a bit by asking: 

"You won't tell me now that Radclitte 
gills are so different that they don't Hunk 
out, will you?" 

"On the contrary, they Sunk out a 
large number in their freshman year but 
alter that very few flunk till 'C.enc rals* 
are given in the student's senior year." 

Hire Miss Meekison explained that 
"General*" had nothing to do with the 
army but that they were exams given to 
every student in May of her senior vear 

to determine whether she was sufficiently 

prepared in her studies to receive her 
degree. This is a trying time for every 
Senkn*, according to Miss Meekison, be- 
cause questions are asked which cover the 

entire course the student takes in addition 
to having questions on things not taken 

up in regular course*. It is in studying 

for the latter that a tutorial system, 
which is comparable to the Harvard 
system, is used. 

"What do you think is the most out- 
standing characteristic of kadcliffe girls?" 
continued Ye Scribe. 

"I should say that their almost univer- 
sal idea of a caret r and the scholarship 
attained by most of the girls who are 
planning such careers is the most out- 
standing quality of the Raddiffe woman." 

As Miss Meekison concluded, she calmly 



At a recent meeting of the Stockbridgc 
School Athletic board, the following 
awards of letters and sweaters were made: 

Class of "M John Hrox, Edgar s. 
Boardman, Stuart G. Brown, kiehard C 

Crocker, Capt. Lloyd E. Wheaton, ()zn> 

Fish, Harold C. Hueg, Parker K. Moulton. 
Alt red Nelson, James Twohig, William 

Twohig, Manager Ernest Petersen. 

Class of "82 Urban J. Charles, Floyd 

Robinson, E. Warren Skehon, Dwight 

Williams. 

At a meeting of the htttrmen, Floyd 
Robinson "-12 was elected captain for next 
season. Joseph C. Saalfrank, Jr., has been 

selected as manager for l u .'52, as a result 

of the competition for this position. 
Thomas L. Abbott '32 received t re- 
appointment as manager Of baseball. In 
recognition of the services of Lawrence 
E. Blatchford as cheer leader, the Stock- 
bridge Athletic board voted to award a 
special cheer leader's sweater, with small 
arm insignia. 

by vote of the Athletic Board all men 

winning five points or more in competitive 

meets this fall were awarded numerals. 
Awards were made to the following: 

Class of \'J1 Kiehard Coville, l.yman 

M. Chase, William lb Peterson, Edward 
W. buthr, Richard Woodbury, John W. 
Duffill. 

Class of '32 F. Arnold Bowen, Francis 
O'Leary, Sherwood Stedman. 

Numerals were also given to members 
ot the cross-country squad. Leonard N. 

Pearson, Harold W. Bishop, Emil 

Jaeschke, Howard A. Cuminings. Ralph 
Dick, Stanley Mistarka. 



are going to fail the condition examin-jand graciously accepted a Camel, lit it, 



BASKETEERS OVERWHELM 

(Continued from I'uge 1) 
this team a worthy successor to the 
"Stars in Stri|>es" of 1980. 

Of the seeded player*, Foley and Davis 
were outstanding, while llouran, sopho- 
more guard, made a good showing in his 

first varsity game, Tomo and Ward 

were the best that Fitchburg had to 
offer. The summary: 

Massachusetts I it. hburft Normal 

I. i. i>. I». i. p 

Kiieilaii.l.ll 2 4 Branley.rb ll 

M.iiii-icw-ki.if .'{ 1 7 Tornolli 1 I) J 

I'.cu.c-u.tf (i ii ii Haggerty,lb o 

I).iw-.> s 2 is Ward., II 2 2 

llcMir.cn.il) Johti-<>n.. 

Alil-uciin.ll, (I II IV.,-, n 1 1 

l-"l'Y.rl> 4 1 B Saiiun.lt I) O 

Total 17 4 18 Total 1 :s 3 

>• >'ie .,t U. ill time M.c-s.cc luisetts :W. l-'iu lilitirn 
Normal :t. Ki-fcnv KiiIhtH. Time- —two 30m 

IK-IIUCIS. 

LEEDS FIRST TO SEE PEAV 
(Continued from Page 1) 

strangeness of an Oxford Inn. A striking 
contrast is drawn between the Britisher 

and the American, portraying each as he 

appears and sounds to the other. Addi- 
tional "pep" is added to the play by the 
toe-dancing and clog-dancing acts which 
are worked into it. 

The cast of characters is as follows: 

William K. BoWQfttl :il 

Hun i- K Bottomry :si 

Allan W. Cbadwick :si 

George W. PfcM ':si 

Arthur (.'. Johnson ",i\ 
. Evclvn M. Lyman ':H 

Ruth E. Scott "31 

Frederic k K. Whittling "31 
Mrs. Demise Wright '.'SI 

William P. Davis :)2 

Mildred K. Twiss '33 

A. K. Pierpont Richard W. Wheritv "33 

Tap Dancer Nelson F. Beeler ':« 

Toe Dancer Muriel V. Brackett "33 

"Billy" Barton Kenneth E. Hodge "33 

Mrs Kcnniy Celia T. Andrews '34 

Hilda Shirley E. McCarthy :si 

"Mac'' Nathaniel B. Hill "SI 

Women's understudy Harriet M. Jackson "54 

Chimes player Emily S. Karl "M 

"Kit'' Warren H. Southworth "SI 



Don Pi e rpont 
Rev. Art Ward . 
Prof. I'ciiilierley 
E. KctninKton Cox 

Henry B 

Mary 

Mrs Waid 

t'lou Dancer 

Ruth 

Men's understudy 

Mis A. K 



at ions. 



No disquieting rumors about Ent '■«> 
have reached us yet and we hope that 
none ever do because we hate to listen 
to the damned fools who are so profoundly 
shocked when the) learn that there may 
be more than one side to a que s ti o n . We 
passed the course and managed to keep 
unsoiled the virginal puritv of our mind 

perhaps those who are taking End 90 
now will also pass unscathed. 

Whin we were writing this the Chapel 
(link was still hibernating this is onlv 
a metaphorical way of savin,, that it is 
not going but the students have not vet 

learned not to look at it to discover the 
time and so ever) day about seven 
hundred necks are craned so that their 
owners ma) see the clock only to turn 
away with muttered curse* 'Not every- 
body can make one sentence il it is a 

sentence last a Whole paragraph as we 
have just clone'. 

Oh Yeah! 



and blew wreath after wreath of blue- 
grey smoke from her mouth as Ye Scribe 
watched and wondered. . . 

So calm so beautiful so 

sophisticated so blase! 



The Glee Club of Columbia University 
will make a six-da\ trip to Bermuda in 
the early part of February. 



Students and Faculty of M.A.C 

will be interested in the following 
letter which was recently received: 
"To the M.A.C. Employees and 
Students: 

Dear Friends: 

I wish to express to you my 
sincere thanks for the help vou 
have .ill given me during my time 
of trouble. It has been a great 
comfort to me to know that I 
have so many kind and true 
friends. 

Most gratefully VOUTS, 
Charlotte E. Abramson." 



STUDENTS TO ATTEMPT 

TO GET MISSION MONEY 

For three consecutive nights, January 
lit •. 27, and 28, the students of M.A.C. 
are to carry on a drive for Red Cross 
and International Student Service funds. 
"t300 or Bust" will be the slogan. Stu- 
dents around the world are struggling 
against dire famine, against poverty, 
social adjustment, and disease. It is in 
the interest of these students that the 
"I.S.S. ' exists. Through this organisa- 
tion student contributions will be spent 
among those students who are far less 
fortunate than ourselves. 

M.A.C.'s United Religious Council is 
to s]>onsor this Drive. $.'1(M) is the goal 

and headquarters will be at "M" Build 

ing. Representatives from the various 
religious organizations will be the soli' 
tot-. 1 he drive will be short and snappy 
The fine work of the Red Cross in hotm 
fields both challenges our interest an 
a-ks our SUppOft. Watch out for ti 
"Student Drive for the Red Cross an 
International Student Service Funds!" 



Thruout the new year 1931 

RESOLVE To Keep Fit Fashionably. 

Consult — "Kozy" 31 North or Sig Ep Hous e for the newest ideas. 

LANDIS Dry Cleaners 



Haberdashers 



JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE 

Examine these values offered, measure them by any yard 

stick you wish, then come here and actually see them. 

Your good judgment will do the rest. 



Finely Tailored 
Overcoats 

$19.50 - $29.50 



TIES 

39c each 

2 for 75c 

79c each 

2 for $1.50 

$1.15 each 

2 for $2.00 



Manhattan 
- Shirts - 

$1.79 each 
2 for $3.50 



English Style 

Broadcloth 
Shirts 



White 



Bl 



ue 



Tan 



Cotton Hose 

Black 

Brown 

Gray 

6 Pair 
$1.00 



98 



A fine assortment of 

SUITS 

from our regular stock. 
All new this season 

$19.50 - $29.50 

SCARFS 

your choice of any 
one in the store 

$1.95 



Odd 



T 



rousers 



$2.95 
$3.95 



Corduroy 
Pants 

Brown 

Gray 

Navy 

$3.95 



CARL H. BOLTER, Inc. 



W> u have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 

And that's the 

IHfRST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

fCoodyear Welt System Employed" 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



DAILY 
MEMORANDUM PADS 

OF ALL KINDS 
FOR THE NEW YEAR 



LINE-A-DAY-DIARIES 
ADDRESS BOOKS 
CALENDARS 
ALL THE LATEST BOOKS 



\JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 



K' *.' k' u A A 



IL E. DAVID 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich man 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



TRUSTEES REPORT 

(Continued Irani Page I) 

i>o>:-iii|c |i\ i la- remodelling ami renova 
lion oi the old North College dormltorj 
ami the furnishing oi student rooms in 
South Colin*' dormitory. Present facili 
tie*, however, accommodate only about 
iihi oi tiic freshman men students ami 
the President recommended to tin- Trua 
tees that .nlilition.il facilities be provided 
sj soon sj possible to at least take care ot 
all freshman students on campus. 

I 'i estdent Thatcher described t he recent 
development in the program for physical 
education at the College in anticipation 
ot tin- availabilit) <>i the facilities «»l the 
new building. This program is planned 

to rare in the most iltiriiiit was 1 for the 

physical well-being ol students; to train 
,i selected group to take charge oi the 
physical education program in secondai*) 
schools, which is a vocation to which 
more than tiltv graduates of the College 
have already ^onc; and to encourage ami 
support the athletic program in tl«' 
smaller high schools of western Massa 

I hllsi'tts 

Tin- ro|iort also called attention to the 
extensive .mil important nlination.il let 
vice which is rendered liy tin- College 
through tin' distribution of published in 
formation. More than 100 informational 
bulletins covering in considerable detail 
tin- l>ro,ul fields oi agriculture, horticul- 
ture ami home economics an- available 
lor free distribution from this College 
and during tin- veer, 1930, h;::.<nmi <,i 
these win- distributed t<> :17,ihmi people 
in response to their requests. 

In considering the problema facing the 
institution, the President reported upon 
the progress of the movement to change 

the ii. niie ol I he College to Massachusetts 
St, ite College ami also upon the pro. 

which has been made upon the five-year 
building plan. 



TUXEDOS 

All Wool, Guaranteed fast black. Skinner's Satin 

facings. Guaranteed linings. Carefully tailored. 

Priced so you won't have to rent. 

$25 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 

Other Tuxedos at $35 and $40 



S. S. HYDE 

Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenses 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



I'liHiiii.it \ I'll i' SCHEDULE 
K>R I "Mi INDCX 



Friday. January 16 
H lit) .1 ue Senioi I 
14:30 .i. in. Junioi I I i 
Saturday, January 17 

2:00 p in. Academii Activities Board 
( 'atnpui i hoi M • 
I >■ I'.n nm I , .mi 
Soph-Srnioi Hop * omtnil lee 
Junioi Prom * 011111111 u 1 
Infoi ni.il 1 ommittee 
Sunday, January IK 

Hi ini ,1 111. Sophomore < la 
10:15 .1. in. In inn. hi 1 la 

I . > 1 1 1 1 >. 1 . 1 1 in Alpha 

Alpha < '.1111111.1 Kim 

Kappa Epsiloii 

VV n's Student Government 

\ . »■ 1,1! inn 

Index Board 

rhesc a.ii>-* will Ik- opes to chances. 
I'm .1 change oi schedule see Margolin 
or W. 1' Davis earl] 



: I., |i in. 

J.WI p. in 

_': l.'i p 111. 

:',:(HI |, in. 

.'{ : I ."> 1 1 111 



10:31) a. in 
10:45 a. in. 
1 1 KM) a. in. 
11:19 a, in. 



IIi.hi.i 



NKVV SKMINAK ON RELIGION 

(Continued from Page I) 

3:30 p, in. KiiiiihI Tables, 
\ i >|i(ii>n,ii Objectives: Isolation, 
Assimilation, Co-operation. Dr. 
Benson V, Landis, leadei 
1$. Mutual Enterprises, "M.A.C. Out 
Opportunities and Duties." Leader) 
Frank Prentice Kami. 
7:."{(i p. in. Summary <»i Round Table 
Discussions. Il> l>r. Benson V. 
Landis. 

"Major Forces in Nea America." 

Address bj l>i Louis Newman, 

Sunday, 9 a. m. College Chapel (Bowker 

Auditorium), Rev. Samuel Macaulay 

Lindsaj . speaker. 

The Seminar is under the susptces "i 

the United Religious Council which is 

composed <•! tw> members from the 

various religious clubs on campus. Frank 

I.. Springer i> president and Sally Bradley 

is the secret. ii \ nl l lie ( iiiimil. The 

committee managing (lie conference is 
composed <>! representatives from the 
various club units of the Council ami an- 
as lulliiw s: 

The Newman Club, William E. BfJS 

a/orth Ji .. Chairman 

The Mcinit.ili Society, Harrj Meisel 
man 

The Christian Association) Y.W.C.A., 
ami Stockbridgc V.M.C.A., Frank L. 
Spi ingei 

Tlie lollowing "who's who" shows ilie 
prominence <>! the various speakers: 

Dr. Allien Parkei Fitch is pastoi <i( 
the Park Avenue Presbyterian Church 
in Nea York 

Rabbi Harry Kaplan is minister »»f 
Temple Anshe Amonim, Pittsneld, Mass. 

Dr. Benson Y. Landis is .1 Secretar) 
in tin- Department <>f Research and lain 
cation <il the Federal Council of Churches 

Rev. S.iiiiuel M. Lindsay is pastor nl 
First Baptist Church <ii Brookline, Mass. 

Mr. I )enis A McCarth) is ,1 writer 
and poet <•! Boston, Mass, 

Dr. Louis Newman i-> rabbi of Temple 

Kodepli Sliiiloni, New York 

Prof, Frank Prentice Kami is Professoi 
ol English at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 

Invitatiomi have been sent to Amherst) 
Mount Holyoke, Smith, ami Springfield 
Colleges. All students at the state 
College are invited to attend an) part or 
.ill oi tins seminar. 



THE NATIONAL SHOT REPAIRING 

21 MAIN STREET 

Between Town Hall and Masonic llulldlnil 
U/..YV SHOES SOLED and HEELED tl.rr, 
FULL SOLES and HI lilil.K IIHI IS t-!.6>> 

ladies' Shoes Soled and Rubber Heels 9l.4<> 

LADIES SHOES HEELED J,oc 

All Work Guaranteed 



The Newest Tallies 
(and so different) 

Also 

a few broken lots at 

1 5c a dozen 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



A 



t u » L l \ 

MHERS 

THEATRE 



T 



Wed. 



Jan. 14th 
HAT KOlt'i 

WHEELER and WOOLSEY 

"HOOK-LINE & SINKER" 



'I liursilav - Jan. I.Slli 

GEORGE ARLISS 
"OLD ENGLISH" 



Friday - Jan. 16 
FRANK FAY — MI.YAN TASIIMAN 

"MATRIMONIAL BED" 
FRENCH TALKIES AT 4.30 P. M. 



Sat. — Jan. 17 
AL JOLSON 

in "BIG BOY" 



Mofl - lutN. - Jan. 19-20 

RUTH CHATTBRTON 

"RIGHT TO LOVE" 

Charlie Chasein "I h under ing Tenors' 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Hand Pressing 

Work called for -Tel. 796-R or 55 
DRY CLEANING — REPAIRING 



(ANDY KITCHEN 

During 193 1 the Candy Kitchen pledges to 
you the same high quality food and excellent service 
which have always been the aim oi the Candy 
Kitchen in past years. 

SARRIS BROS. CANDY KITCHEN, Inc. 



U. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 14, 1931 



BURBERRY 
COATS 



HICKEY- FREEMAN CLOTHES 

Choose the pattern and color you wish - - But it must have quality. You may be 
assured of its worth if it carries the Hickey-Freeman Label. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



KNOX 
HATS 



w 






M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 
and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 Near the Town Hall PHONE 828 




Can the reader who is fond of Sport find better 
pages of Sporting News than those which are 
printed every evening in the Boston Transcript? 
Where can he find later Sporting News, more 
Sporting News, better written Sporting News, 
better illustrations of Sporting News than in 
the Sporting News Pages printed every evening 
in the Boston Transcript 




Thomas s. Childs 

Incorporated 
SMART SHOES and HOSIERY for COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN 

QUALITY MERCHANDISE PRICES TO SUIT 

275 High Street, Holyoke 

I. argent Shoe {Store In Western Maeaachusetu 



The answer by those who follow Sports, who know 
something of what is to be found in other papers, is — 

NOWHERE 



SHOE REPAIRING 



SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 



V. Grondonico, 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 



BARSELOTTl'S 

Where the gang meet downtown 

The best in Soda 

Fountain Service 
and Tasty Toasted Sandwiches 

Cleanliness our watchword 



I 

— 

I 

— 

I 

I 



IF 



*V 



FISHER'S 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEY'S 

HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 
1 
1 

•n 

1 



DEBATING CLUB TRIPS 
(Continued from Page 1) 

".V2 is captain-manager. The schedule 

follows: 

Springfield at Springfield 

Clark at Worcester 

Colby at Waterville, Maine 

Bowdoin at Brunswick 

Webber College at M.A.C. 

N.Y.U. at New York 

Lehigh University at Bethlehem, Pa. 

C.C.N. Y. at New York 



Feb. 



Mar. 



2 

(» 
26 
27 
12 
24 

26 



HOCKEY TEAM WINS 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

SPECIAL SALE ON HIGH GRADE SHOES 

$10 Shoes Cut to $7.50 

Come in and look them over! 

19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



"Bostonian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 

HOSIERY 

at 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



1931 
M. A. C. Stationery 

49 c 

A. J. HASTINGS, Newsdealer and Stationer 



Cain Stars in Bates Game but Colby 
Wins in Last Few Minutes 

(Continued from Paste 1; 

On a w eek - en d trip to the I'inc Trie 
State, the Hay State hockey sextet broke 
even, losing a closely contested game to 
Colby last Friday afternoon at Water 
ville, 3 to 2, but evening things up with 
a 5 to - win over the Hates pu ksters. on 
Saturday afternoon at Lewiston. 

Up to the last part of the last |>criod 
both teams played nip and tuck hockey 
in the Colby contest and the score was 
tied at 2 all. However just before the 
final whistle blew, Lovett, Colby center, 
received a clever pass from Pollard, 
defense man for the Mules who in turn 
managed to slip the puck past goalie 
Myrick for the winning tally. Captain 
ICd Frost led a f.ist Massachusetts 
offense, while Myrick made a number of 
clever saves in the cage for the State 
Collegians. 

George Cain. Manna and White 

center, presented a good bit of brilliant 
hockey in the Hates game when he 
scored four of the five goals making up 
the Hay Staters total. Three of these 
goals he tallied unassisted. Hates opened 
the scoring but were held to two points 
while the State Collegians went on their 
rampage. The defense work of Hammond, 
sophomore, playing in his third varsity 
game, was a great aid in keeping the 
Mainstf rs' coring within bounds. He 

even took the offensive in the Colby 

game. s< oring one of the Massachusetts 
tallies 

The summaries of both games: 
Colby Massachusetts 



WINTER CARNIVAL 
(Continued from Pag* 1) 

Saturday evening, at 7:30, "Bob" 
Labarge, who captured third place at the 
Dartmouth Carnival last winter, and 
Miss Lillian Lacroix of Holyoke will give 
an exhibition of fancy skating. Following 
this exhibition, there will be dancing on 
the ice with or without skates to music 
furnished via radio. 

Sunday morning at 10 o'clock, a 
sleighing party will leave the campus for 
Pine Island Lake, about six miles from 
Lee, after first examining the snow models 
constructed at the various fraternities. 
At the lake, the party will scrape the 
snow from the ice and skate, or there will 
be skiing for those who bring skiis with 
them, and a hiking party will be arranged. 
Coffee will be served but lunch must be 
brought by each participant. 

ANNUAL CO-ED DANCE 
(Continued from Pag* 1) 

nished the music and an odd sight it was 
to see tight bustled, long flowing gowns 
intermingling with the "tough" flapperish 
garbs and all participating in the same 
fox trots and waltzes becoming to any 
student affair in this year of 1931. 

Many women members of the faculty 
were present in costume and as chaperons 
for the occasion. Miss Skinner and Miss 
Hamlin posed as very dignified ladies of 
the Cay Nineties, Miss Knowlton was a 
model vitamine-mineral-milk-and health 
fed baby under the guardianship of her 
nursemaid, Mrs. Maud Marshall, in 
foreign attire. Mrs. Hicks also appeared 
in pleasing costume. 

Prizes were awarded as follows: 

Funniest costume, Virginia Reed; 
ugliest, Muriel Hrackett; prettiest, Sarah 
Lu S'32; prettiest old fashioned, Helen 
Hale; most original, Mary Marshall. 
Honorable mention was given to the 
costumes of Ruth Scott, Certrude Meade, 
Mildred Twiss, Gertrude Barnes, Muriel 
Ashley, Esther Kane, Dorothy Best and 
Laura Adams. 

The committee in charge was as 
follows: Thelma Dickinson "-12, Shirley 
Russell "32, and Mary Marshall '31. 



PATRONIZE 



The College Barber Shi 



"M" Building 
M. A. C. 



. . . Schoble Hats . . . 

Forty odd years . . . moil 

than a generation sincj 

the first Schoble Hat wa 
made in Philadelphia. 

Since then the prestige 
Schoble Hats has permeate 
the exclusive resorts of SocJ 
ety, the cosmopolitan chid 
the campus and the clut| 

Priced. .$5.. $8. .$10.. 

E. 1. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for yen 
shoes to be repaired and deliver saa 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M I 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRIN(| 

(Next to Douftlaaa Marsh) 



Massachusetts 
Manty, Tikofski. rw 
Oaves, Cain, c 

I-'ro.-t, Forest, lw 
Brown, rd 
Hammond, Id 
Myrick, % 
Score Massachusetts 



Bates 

lw, Franklin, Lord 

c, Swc-et, Peaderaast 

rw, McCluskey 

td, Chamberlain, Berry 

rd, Kenison, McCluskey 

K, Karrell 

S, Bates 2. Goals 



Cain 4, Frost, McCluskey. Sweet. Referee — 
Lindiiuist. West Point. Time of periods — 30m, 



SANG LUNG hand launpi 

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Our Policy Guaranta 

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Eat Right This Year 
• eat at Buck's 



Wilson. Po me rfc 
Lovett, I'omeili 
Kinney, rw 
Hilton. Id 
Pollard, rd 
Diaper, k 
S c o r e Colby t 



i, lw rw , Manty, Tikofski 

c, Davis, Cain 

lw. Frost. Forest 

rd, Hammond 

Id, Brown 

g, Myrick 

MassM nusetts 2. Goals — 



Pollard, Lovett 2, Fro-a, Hammond. Refen 

Brooks of Water ville. Time three 20-minute 
periods. 



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iiaafiarhttBtftta (Holbgtatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1931 



Number 12 



RELIGIOUS MEN 
DISCUSS ISSUES 



Seminar on Religions Addressed by 
Important Religious Men 



"Community Relations of Protestants, 
Catholics and Jews" was the subject 
nutter of the Seminar held at Memorial 
ll.tU from January lti-18. Several well 
known men, representing the three faiths, 
ve rc present to take part in the dis- 
, unions and lectures pertaining to them. 

The opening session, which took place 
,,n Friday evening at 7:30, was conducted 
by Dr. Albert Parker Fitch of the Park 
Avenue Presbyterian Church in New 
York. During his address Dr. Fitch 
made the astounding statement that he 
w ,is concerned only in resolving the 
interests of those truly devout to their 
religion. This attitude was hotly con- 
tented since it leaves out of consideration 
the majority of college students in this 
country, according to Dr. Louis Newman, 
Rabbi of Temple Rodeph Sholom, New 
York, and Mr. J. Paul Williams, Director 
of Religious Activities, at this College. 
Dr. Newman in contrast to Dr. Fitch, 
said that the college student was inter- 
ested in reconstructing religion, and that 
college men are just as religious as any 
nun ever was. Mr. Williams Mid that 
on this campus the general air was one 
(Continued on Paft« 4) 



FORMER HOOP LEADER 
DONATES NEW TROPHY 

Samuels, 1925 Basketball Captain, 

Gives Award for Outstanding Foul 

Basket Shooting 

Members of the Massachusetts basket- 
ball team will have an added incentive 
when they toe the free throw line during 
the present and coming seasons. This is 
due to the fact that they will be compet- 
ing for the honor of having their nanus 
inscribed on the Samuel B. Samuels 
Trophy to be awarded annually to the 
player with the best average in foul 
shooting. 

This trophy, a large cup surmounted 
by a basketball figure, which has been 
given by Samuel B. Samuels of the Class 
of 192"), has arrived on campus and will 
be given a place of honor in the trophy 
room of the new Physical Education 
Building which is now nearing comple- 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
Of THE WEEK 



Because of an unusually attractive 
address and his liberal attitude, Dr. 
Louis Newman won general student 
approval at the Seminar on Religion 
last week-end, 



Athletic Teams Continue 

Victorious Sports March 



TOLERANCE STRESSED 
BY CHAPEL SPEAKER 



Rev. Samuel M. Lindsay Emphasizes 

Need of Learning How to Live 

With One Another 



"The Art of Living Peacefully, Happily, 
and Contentedly Together," was the 
theme of the address given in Chapel last 
Sunday morning by Rev. Samuel Mac- 
aulay Lindsay of the Baptist Church in 
Brookline, Massachusetts. Rev. Lind- 
(Contlnued on Pafte i) 



tion. 

Samuels was captain and right forward 
on the 1925 cpjintet, one of the most 
outstanding clubs in basketball history 
at the State College. This outfit won 11 
out of 14 games, including in its conquests 
Dartmouth, Williams, Wesleyan, New 
Hampshire, Springfield, Connecticut 
Aggie, and its objective rival. Tufts, ami 
was claimant of the mythical New 
Fngland college championship. Compiling 
a total of 4.VA points, it was also the 
highest scoring team in this sport at the 
State College, and Samuels, John Temple, 
and Merrill I'artenhcimcr as a trio tallied 
more than 100 points each of this total. 

Trying his hand at coaching since 
graduation Samuels has had conspicuous 
success at the National Farm School at 
Farm School, Pennsylvania, where he 
holds the positions of athletic director 
and coach. He has introduced a system 
of basketball new to this section of 
Kastern Pennsylvania and several times 
his teams have reached the top among 
their preparatory school rivals. 



Dean Brown at 
Sunday Chapel 

Yale Divinity School Dean is Eamous 
Author and Lecturer 

Fortunate is the College in having the 
opportunity to hear so scholarly a man 
as Charles Reynolds Brown, Dean ot tin- 
Divinity School at Yale, who will speak 
at the coming Sunday Chapel, January 
2f>. Dean Brown is eminent as a clergy- 
man, lecturer, and author. 

Several degreea have bee* won by 

Dean Brown, and were granted by the 
University of Iowa, boston University, 
Yale, Oberlin, Brown, Wesleyan, and the 
University of Vermont. In 1K1»7 the 
educator made a trip through Egypt and 
Palestine for professional study. Soon 
after that he filled the positions of lecturer 
at Leland Stanford, Yale, Cornell, Co 
lumbia, Harvard, and the University of 
North Carolina. 

Finally, as an author Dean Brown it 
well-known. To date he has written 
eighteen bewks on subjects of religion and 
morality. Among these are: "Why I 
believe in Religion," "The Greatest Man 
o! the Nineteenth Century," "The Quest 

of Life, I'hc Religion of a Clergyman," 

"The Master's Way," "The Latent 
Energies of Life," and "Living Again." 



PROFESSOR SEARS TO 
TEACH HONORS COURSE 



Twenty or More Students to Take 
Course on American Civilization 



3. 

4. 



B. 



Professor Fred C. Sears has been in- 
vited by the Honors Committee to lead 
tin- honors course for the spring term. 
In general the subject of study will be 
the frontier in American civilization, and 
Professor Sears has submitted to the 
Committee the following tentative out- 
line ot study: 
1 Conditions on the frontier and lactors 

which kept particular regions as 

frontier for long periods 
2. Factor! influencing the advance of the 

frontier 

A. Forces pushing the frontier forward 

1. The trappers 

2. The missionaries 
The cattlemen 
Land hunger 
Gold 

lories holding the frontier back 

1. The Indians 

2. Wild animals 

3. Climate 

4. Forests 

5. Difficulty of communication 
I he Mormons and their influence on 

the frontier 

1 he Indians 

Soldier! and forts of the frontier — 

Custer, Miles, Forsythe, Fremont 

and Sheridan. Fort Wallace, Fort 

Riley, Fort Kearney, Fort Bridger, 

Fort Laramie, and other-.. 

Famoue trails of the frontier — the 

Santa Fe trail, the Great Salt Lake 

trail, the Oregon trail, and others 

nteristics of frontier life homes, 
In ing conditions, amusements, etc. 
' -rants of land by the United States 
sovernment to settlers and others— 
homesteads, timber claims, preemp- 
tions, railroad grants. 
Economic and political influence of 
the frontier 

'Continued on Pane 2) 



i 



Fraternities Pledge 

Small Number of Men 

Second Term Rushing Ends Up With 
Unusually Small Pledge Delegation 

Second term rushing this year showed 
an unusually small number of pledges 
taken in by the campus fraternities. The 
following are the names of the men and 
the fraterritics to which they pledged: 

Q.T.V. Raymond F. Burke *34, George 
A. Bourgeois '.'{4. 

Phi Sigma Kappa Herbert Wet more 

':u. 

Kappa Sigma Joseph L. Coburn '.'54, 

Howard Steven "34. 

Thrta Chi Steven Bennett 'M. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Joseph Nuckoski 
Smiaroski "M, John Frank Po/.zi '.'14. 

Lambda Chi Alpha Kdmond Clow '."54, 
John (.oodhue ':I4, Charles Dumphey 
'I54, Alvan Ryan :!4. Norton Chapin "54. 

Alpha Gamma Rhn Harlan Wesley 
Kingsbury '34. 

Kappa F.p.ulon Wallace Lea Chesl.ro 

':i4. 

Drlta Phi Alpha llyman I'oltcnson 
*33. 



Dancing Featured in 

Fine Winter Carnival 



Trip 



to Pine Island Enjoyed 
Party of Fourteen 



by 



Bright, clear, and crisp weather Satur- 
day and Sunday, January 17 and 18, 
accompanied |>erhaps the most successful 
winter carnival ever held on the campus. 
Tobogganing, skiing, skating, snowball- 
battling, sleighing, and dancing were 
(Continued on Pago 4) 



POULTRY JUDGING TEAM 

TIES FOR FIRST PLACE 



Students of the State College proved 
their ability in judging poultry when the 
M.S.C. poultry judging team tied for 
first place in a triangular contest with 
Cornell and Connecticut Aggie teams at 
the 14th annual intercollegiate poultry 
judging contest held in New York, Jan. 
10. Members of the team were William 
F. Batstone "-V2 of Newton. Edward J. 
Donaghy "52 of New Bedford, and 
Francis B. Lamb "31 of White Plains, 
New York. 

Lamb tied lor high honors in the 
judging of production classes and finished 
only three behind the winner in exhibition 
judging. Batstone was high individual ;i> 
exhibition judge. The M.S.C. team led 
the others in exhibition judging, but was 
beaten by Cornell in total score. Pro- 
fessor Banta was coach of the team. 



JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE 

At a meeting of the junior dam 
last Wednesday the following men 
were elected to serve as members of 
the Junior Prom Committee: 

Gilbert Y. Whitten of Meln.se. 
chairman 

Herbert L. Forest of Arlington 
William A. Johnson of Haverhill 
Donald M. MaMNI of South Last on 
Frank L. Springer of Arlington 



HOOPSIKRS VICTORS OVER 

CLARK AND NORTHEASTERN 

"Stars in Stripes" Remain in Ranks 
of Undefeated Hoop Teams 

With wins over Clark and Northeastern, 
the Massachusetts varsity basketball 
qtlintCt continued to rank with the un- 
defeated (|iiintcts at the same time sub- 
duing one of the strong teams in New 
Fngland, Northeastern University, which 
had the same team on the floor this yeai 
as they had last year. Last year, the 
"Stars in Strifes" managed to down the 
Husky quintet by a single point. 

In the contest with Clark 1'niversity 
last Wednesday night at Worcester, t In- 
state Collegians did not have any trouble 
to win 36 to LA, Although the game was 
slow, the Maroon and White, led by 
Captain Stanisiewski, rolled up 26 points 
in spite of a fairly clever defense which 
the Clark team presented. The Clark 
defense was not an exceptional defense at 
all, but succeeded in tampering the State 
College men considerably. "Stan" Stan- 
isiewski netted II points to materially 
aid his total toward the record which he 
established last year and hopes to break 
this year. Bowes, Clark (enter, led the 
storing of the Wort esterites, himself 
securing nine points. 

Last S a t urd ay evening at boston, the 
State College quintet by a 87 tO 31 victory 
BaapfWd the lengthy string of home 
basketball wins for the Northeastern 
University five. Two totally different 
brands of basketball tactics were DTC 
sented in this game. Northeastern 
offered a brilliant exhibition of flashy 
passing and made a shot whenever a 

chant t- appeared, wholly dependent upon 

their ability to outscore their opponents. 
Massachusetts played much more craftily. 
With much less show ami brilliance, they 
brought the ball down the floor rather 
slowly but surely, passed the hall about 
until a man was free, then shot, and 
usually managed to account for two more 
points. Undoubtedly the careful tactic 
of the State men won that game for them. 
The defeat! work Of Foley and Houraii 
was also very praiseworthy. Tiffany ltd 
the Husky scorers with 10 points to his 
(Continued on Page 4) 



ARMY, ST. STEPHENS, AND 

NORTHEASTERN SUCCUMB 

I'ucksters Have Succesful Week as 
Cain Leads Scorers 

Dining the past week, the Massachu- 
setts hockey sextet added three li • 

wins to the credit column of its schedule 
so far when they swamped the Army 
put ksteis ,ii West Point last Wednesday 

afternoon, •"> t<> l. mb merg ed the St. 

Stephen! CUlb the next day, Thursday, 
at Annantlale, by a 6 to 8 score, and then 
ended up the Heel with ■ neat win out 
the sextet lit.iu Northeastern University 

t.n the college poml last Saturday after* 

noon, .'5 to 0. 

During the opening period of the West 
Point game, the Army men wen- about 
t.n a par with the Massachusetts sextet 
hut only during this at , lunation p eri od. 
During the opener, Tikoiski opened the 
Hay Staters attach by Caging a shot after 
a little more than six minutes of play. 
Tow a rd the close ol the opening session, 
Dan y, left wing for the Army tallied the 
only BOOT! for the West Pointer!, In the 
second period, the MaitMin and White 
eee able to account for only a single 

< .<miliiiii-,l on l'.iii«- S) 



COLBY DEAN SWAYS 
ASSEMBLY AUDIENCE 

Dean Murriner Provides Best Assem- 
bly Address in Long, Time 

Forcefully and with a spice of humor 
Dean F. C. Marriner of Colby College 
spoke tO the Assembly last Wednesday 
upon the subject "Tomorrow's Yester- 
days." Most of the speaker's time was 
devoted to a demonstration of the re- 
lationship which the past beats to the 
future in the light ol the pit-sent 

Although the past decades weic not as 
glorious as they are often represented, 
they tlo possess a rich heritage whit h the 
(Continued on Huge *) 

RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 
RUNS STUDENT DRIVE 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



The growth of the intellect U spontaneous 
in every expansion; Cud enters by a private 
door into every individual. -Emerson 



Wednesday, January 21 

7:00 p in. Varsity Basketball: Weslpyan, 

here. 

9:20 p.m. Intcrfrati-mity ■Mfeftfcail: 
Phi Siaa! K.ipi>;i vs. Kapi>a SiKtna. 
Thursday, January 22 
7:30 p m. StsckbrUat vs. DearerMa 

Basketball. 

K:00 p. m. Orchestra Rehearsal at Stock- 
brid«r. 

Interfraternity Basketball: 

8:30 p. m. Lambda Chi Alpha vs. Alpha 
Gamma Kho 

9:20 p. m. Alpha Sigma Phi vs. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. 
Friday, January 2^ 

Interfraternity Basketball: 

s.:«) p. m. Q.T.V. v». Kappa Epsilon. 

9:20 p.m. Kappa Sigma vs. Delta Phi 
Alpha. 
Saturday. January 24 

7:30 p.m. Varsity Basketball: New Bed- 
ford Textile, here. 

K:00 p. m. Roister Doister play at Leeds. 
Sunday, January 25 

9:00 p. m. Dean Charles R. Brown, Divin- 
ity School. Vale 1'niversity. 
Monday, January 26 

Roister Doister Flay at Deerfield 
Tuesday, January 27 

6:15 p.m. Language and Literature Dept. 
talk. Stot -kbridg''. 



Shakespearean Morals 

Subject of Lecture 

Professor Patterson Delivers latter* 
eetlnf Talk at Reftular Tuesday 

Night Catherine; 

On January \2 Professor ( . II. I'.itter 
son, he.nl of the depart mint of languages 

and literature, c ondu cted the eecond of 

a series of let tines, given by various 
faculty members of that department 

during the winter term on every Tuesda) 

evening. Morality ami its relationship 
to Shakespeare's work was the general 
theme of I'rofcssor Patterson's talk. 

Fireti it is to be recognieed that Shakes 
pearc concerned himself but little with 

portrayal of manners and customs. 
( harat ter st inly and its truthful repTC 
sent.it ion were the great aims and achieve 
tnents of Shakespeare. No Marlowe, 
Johnson, Beaumont, or Fletcher drew 

character! so truthfully and v) power- 
fully that they lived beyond e perform* 

ante. Shakespeare's character!, whether 
good or had, in history or in romance, 
have an unfailing, sincere, substantial 
humanity which makes them real and 

deceiving of sympathy. 

The two great foi.es that the reader 
recognizes as all important in the it hits 
of Shakespeare are honor and trust. 
Morality is with him not I result of 
religion, but a result of high idealism. 
The nature of a man's religion depend! 
on bis character, and the most of Shekel 

pearl's character-studies are, under the 
surface, religious and on a high plain- 
He portrays them in countless human 
problems, but he lets human nature take 
its own true course, and does not attempt 
a solution for human problems as a whole. 



Reasons for Drive (>iven to Impress 
Needs on Students 



Why have a Student Drive? Just this: 
Nine million |n-rsons died of staiv.ition 

ami crowded living condition! m China 

during the ntent famine. This figure 

t\t i-etis by 1,200,000 tin- number given 
,ts "Killed and Died" timing the World 
War including both Alius ami Central 
Power*, as given ia the World Almanac 

1930. Tins I. inline area COVen approxi- 
mately loO, (MX) square mUea of the 

Country, Imagine what it means to lie 

a student working lor an education in 

( hma: 

Word tonus irom Bulgaria: "Our one 
peal University at Sofia h-^ 3,000 stu- 
dents, of whom fifty-tWO present ail 

tubercular. Of this total student popu- 
lation, one sixth lives and works in 
garrets and cellars." 

From South Africa: "In South Alma 

no student ol dark skin is permitted to 
work for a m ed i cal de gr e e . International 

Student Service is r e spond ing to a call 

to assist a population which now has 
only five and six native medii al dot tot - 
Here in the I nited State- it is tin due 

unemployment situation and deprewnon 

which demand! our attention. "lour 
men an- now doing the work which 

formerly required i hundred empto; 

to tarry on." "labor agem ies formerly 
employing forty men now find it difficult 
to carry three men for full time. Thou- 
sands ol i ultiiretl folk with brilliant minds 
and namls nut alloiisi-d are now selling 
apples on the stints of New York." 

Hundred! of such stones with each sail 

truth in them! No that isn't the "half 

ol it"! What can we do about it? 

Thank < •<x\ we cm do something about 
it! One fifty cents might cause a simle 
Continued on I'afte .tj 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1931 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1931 



Zbc flDassacbueetts Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 



Sally B 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

Fkank T. Douglass '31 John R. Gurnard '31 

lutitor-in Chief Managing Editor 

ASSOCIATE KDITOKS 
Ukadi.ky "31 Lewis it CuCfWOTTa '31 H. Daniel Darling 



•31 



l-RANK T, 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 
Editorial 

1 i ass '31 H. Daniel Darling '31 



Interviews 

John R. Gurnard 



SI 



Alumni and Faculty 

Sally E. Bradley '31 Miss Makjorie French '34 



Athletics 
Stanley Dingman' 33 W i;«*m Dunham 34 

William II. Wear ".VI 



Campus 

Lewis B. (ik inotta '31 JotSPS I'ouiki.i.a "34 
Eumond Nash '33 Eugene Glralnick '3 



Mist Marriici ii' jAocsor 

Feature 
Leopold Takahashi '31 



'34 Miss Alfrmia (Jrdway '33 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

1'aii. A. Smith '31 
Husiness Manager 

F. Kinsii v Wini mm '31 David M. Nason "31 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

Business Assistants 

Eric H. Wetterlow. Jr. '32 William A. Johnson II Kenneth E. Hodge, '32 

Asm. iv H. Gt unci 33 1'niLip H. LSVSSAULT 33 



Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

KutereeJ as second-class matter at the Amherst Port Olfiie. Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
postage provided foi in Section 1 103, Act of October. 1917. authorized August 20, 191H. 

OUR INTELLECTUAL STAGNANCY 
Last Wednesday evening Gcorgn Russell AE, famous Irish poet, painter, and 
economist, sixikc at Amherst College. A very meaner handful of the Massachusetts 
Undergraduate body attended this lecture. Those who did go were very enthusiastic 
in their opinion of the talk, which K-' vt ' intimate details of the personalities of many 
of Mr. Russell's modern literary acquaintances. Yet the student members of our 
committee for Social Union entertainments refused to have AE speak here because 

they understood thai he was an "agriculturist." 

Attendance of Bay State students at other Amherst College lectures, such as those 
by Irving Babbitt and Robert A. Millikan, and at dramatic presentation of modern 
playwrights, SUCfa as "Escape" by (ialsworthy, also has been a mere handful. The 
Language and Literature talks on Tuesday evenings' ifl Stockbridge Hall are fairly- 
well attended, but few avail themselves of the opportunity to participate in dis- 
cussions, and many who are there set hi to consider it a duty expected of Language 
antl Literature majors. Response to Ynkhorne appeals showed that aliout half a 
dozen students on this campus are interested in any form of self-expression. 

In the Library, "The American Mercury" has long been asked for. Vet perhaps 
We should not complain too much about the absence of this magazine when we realize 
that few of the students read any controve r s ia l BttfUUKS, like "The Nation," "The 
Forum,*' and 'The Survey" which are now in our Library. They also fail to take 
notice of the "Reader's Digest" which presen t s a co nci s e summary of the most in- 
teresting magazine articles of the current month. They even fail to take cognisance 

of the world, presented daily in newspapers. The comic strips, "Life," and "The 

Saturday Evening Lost" receive the majority of the intellectual attention of M.A.C'. 

students. 

In the religious seminar of the pasl week on our campus, most of the students in 
attendant e were either directly concerned in its promotion or were required to attend 

because they were taking Sociology 56. Yet religion is one of the most controversial 

of topics to the average student. Students were willing enough to criticize without 
knowing anything, either of the pu r po s es or of the matters discussed at the seminar, 
but unwilling to participate and offer their criticisms when they might have been of 
some value. 

Is it worth while to draw conclusions? According to evidence which we have pre- 
sented we cannot even be accused of being intellectual dilettantes. It seems that the 
average student is interested in nothin intellectual other than his studies and not 
much concerned about those. Students complain that they are not receiving a prac- 
tical education. Yet they do not take more than a passive interest in the various 
opportunities of a liberal education. 



Oh Yeah 

There has been an amazing growth in 
the number of petty larcenies at this 
college; almost everyone is a thief; very 
few can truthfully assert tiiat they never 
stole any college property. The strangest 
thing about the whole affair is that all 
the culprits say, "I couldn't help it. 1 
didn't mean to do it." Yet they stole, 
and have kept right on stealing. (Don't 
laugh; you too may become a thief the 
next time you poke your head out of 
doors. You won't laugh then.) 

In order to display our scientific train- 
ing we will now pro c eed to get at the 
dirt of the matter. The truth is this; the 
college walks and drives frequently need 
resurfacing and an economical Adminis- 
tration has di scov ered that the cheapest 
way to accomplish this end was to stir 
up the fires in the Lower Plant, send a 
cloud of cinders up the chimney, and let 
gravity do the rest. Every time you get 
a cinder in your eye (ten or fifteen times 
a clay is our schedule) you are stealing 
cinders meant for our walks. Multiply 
\our case- by 900 and you will find that 
the students steal 363,303 cubic- yards of 
cinders from the college each year. In 
cise an appeal to your honor dtx-s not 
work let us remind you that tinders in 
the eyes are mildly irritating. 

YYe have heard, through various chan- 
nels, that some felt that we went beyond 
the bounds of our column last week. We 
reply that we can write about what we 
please, in as many or as few paragraphs 
as we prefer, so long as we do not write 
anything which would offend the delicate 
sensibilities of an inherently conservative 
Collegian Hoard. (Isn't that limit enough?) 



Probably the less we say about the 
religious seminar the better but we can't 
help pointing out that anti-Jewish feel- 
ing was so far eradicated that the Sphinx 
in front of the Hash House was given a 
decidedly Semitic nose. The chances are 
that in a remark like this where we try 
to be funny, we will be taken seriously 
by a few misguided souls. 



We do not suppose that many of you 
went to AE's lecture at Amherst College 
last Wednesday so we can assure you 
that you missed a great deal. We realize 
that there seems to be a prejudice against 
going to lectures of this sort by the State 
College student; which is why we mention 
it. One of the most enjoyable bits was 
Russell's d escri p t ion of (ieorge Moore 
who "had the courage of his convictions 
at the top of his voice." 



Just now we feel like echoing the 
famous words of the pioneers; Co Rest, 
young man, Go rest. 



COMPULSORY MILITARY TRAINING 

As mentioned in the adjoining column, during the past week there has been a 
campaign in over one hundred colleges to protest against compulsory military train- 
ing. The Collegian heard nothing of this campaign until last Sunday. Possibly it is 
more ot our intellectual stagnancy as outlined above, but only after a hot day in 
the drill field in the spring are we actively opposed to military. We consider the 
training a necessary evil; some of us maintain that military has distinct advantages 
in teaching discipline and in preparedness. The Liberal Club on campus last year 
decided to work to make compulsory military training optional, but have decided 
not to continue investigation of the project because of lack of interest. 

Bills are pending in Congress which demand the immediate abolition of compulsory 
military drill. In support of these bills, petitions have been circulated among stu- 
dents throughout the country, with the hope of 500,000 signers. The objections ex- 
pressed in these petitions are: 

1. Military drill is a violation of academic freedom, since the R.O.T.C. courses 
are not under the administration of the college but of the War Department. 

2. Military training courses teach doctrines which are contrary to the ideals of 
American government. 

3. Military training courses seek to idealize war, and to inculcate a spirit of un- 
questioning military obedience which is an emotional armament of war. Military 
drill courses are inconsistent with the Kellogg Pact and constitute a grave danger 
to world peace. 

4. The insistence ol the compulsory feature of military training indicates student 
opinion against it, and constitutes a confession of failure. 

Few Upperdassmen at Massachusetts, even after having been subjected to two 
years of military, fail to realize any such influences as above, but only laugh at the 
inconvenience of military to the lower classes. Let us stop to think and realize its 
evils. Although tardy, the Collegian wishes to indorse the campaign against com- 
pulsory military training. 



On behalf of the janitors of the "Mem" 
building we wish to condemn those 
people who stuff the ash trays with 
paper. We condemn them on our own 
account also; we've been accused of the 
act too many times when we were inno- 
cent. (We haven't lieen caught yet!; 



Unless we are very careful we may 
find ourself turning religious (in the 
narrow sense of the word) for we saw a 
miracle last week: In spite of the fact 
that the Carnival had been announced a 
week in advance it failed to melt or rain 
on Saturday. 



Scrtbblinqe 

t>? 

U?e Scribe 



Dr. Albert Parker Fitch was born in 
Boston in the year 1877 as a representa- 
tive ol one of the old Boston families. 
Harvard University was the institution 
chosen by him to do his undergraduate- 
work. Soon after obtaining his A.B., the 
young man decided that he would go into 
the ministry so he went to the Union 
Theological Seminary where he received 
his degree of B.D. It was not long before 
he became affiliated with the Andover 
Theological Seminary at Cambridge, later 
becoming president of the institution. 
From there, he went to Amherst College 
where he held the chair of Professor of 
History ot Religion. It was at this time 
that he received the degree of Doctor of 
Divinity from both Amherst and Williams. 
In 1028, Dr. Fitch decided to accept an 
offer to become pastor of the Park Avenue 
Presbyterian Church in New York City 
when be has remained to the present clay. 

Being a teacher most of his life, Dr. 
Fitch lias had ample time to study the 
American college student as regards his 
religious side. On this subject he has 
written several books which show that he 
was alive to what is going on among 
college stutlents of the present generation. 
The titles of some of his books are: The 
College Course and the Preparation for 
Life, Religion and the I nitergradtiate, 
Can the Church Survive in the Changing 
Order?, and Preaching and Paganism. 
From this collection, it may be seen that 
the author has always had the college 
student in view when he was writing his 
books. This is natural since most of his 
life was spent among students, teaching 
them and studying them. 

Dr. Fitch's comment on the attitude 
of the college student of today toward 
religion is worthy of notice. In his 
opinion, the young man has become too 
indifferent about his religious thinking 
and has lost a great deal by not recog- 
nizing that in religion there is a great 
deal to be obtained which cannot be 
found anywhere else. The student of 
today, he says, is being led on by a group 
of pseudo-scientist who are narrow and 
close in their thinking. He argues that 
there is no conflict between science and 
religion and that even the great est 
scientists of today state that we must 
soon be changing our attitude about 
science in its connection with religion. 
• Regarding tolerance, the doctor says 
that, since every religious person believes 
in a God, no matter what faith he pro 
tesses, he should feel that all other people 
believing in Cod and religion are kindred 
spirits and that there is a bond between 
them. 

Dr. Fitch is a very determined man 
whose will and ideas are very strongly 
implanted in his mind. He is a firm up- 
holder of his opinions whether they seem 
right or otherwise to the other fellow. 
He is determined to preach the fellowship 
of human beings and has a strong feeling 
against the man who has no mind of his 
own. He is a "pillar of the church." 



We would like to see a seminar in 
which someone could either prove or 
disprove the existence of a god, or gods. 
There are a number of students who 
would be willing to accept an orthodox 
religion except that a belief in God is an 
essential to acceptance, and no one can 
demonstrate to us that such a being 
exists. One Chapel speaker tried to prove 
the existence of God a few years ago by- 
saying that there is a God because there 
has to be a Cod, that God is because he 
is; but such logic does not appeal to the 
skeptic who prefers a slightly more 
definite proof. 



STOCKBRIDGE 



NOTICE 

Index Board Meeting 
Thursday, January 22 



INTERCLASS HOCKEY 



Last Saturday at Wilbraham, the St. 
bridge School of Agriculture hockey saxte) 
dropped another game, this time to 
lads of Wilbraham Academy, the score 
for the game being 7-0. The contest 
hot and furious, and was marked by fas] 
skating since the ice was perfect and the 
men in high spirits. Throughout 
game, the Stockbridgers were continually 
on the defense, the Wilbraham aggregate 
being well organized and highly skilled in 
passing the puck through the oppo- 
lines. Harris and Ross of Wilbraham tar 
outshone the rest of the players, being 
fast skaters and very adept at dribbling 
the puck, and together amassed five of 
the seven goals. The other two w< n 
acquired when Chisolm and Carclis 
whipped the disc past Robinson, 
Stockbridge goal-tender. Pearson and I). 
Warren were the outstanding perform. « 
for the Stockbridge team. 



In a game with Deerfield Academy la-t 
Wednesday, the Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture sextet lost to the hockey team 
of the former school by a score of ol on 
the home ice. The Deerfield puchsti 
had the upper edge throughout the game 
with the exception of the closing period 
when the Stockbridge team rallied and 
attempted to regain its laurels in a fierce 
onslaught. Peck and D. AbercromL. 
were the stars for the Deer fielders, scor- 
ing two goals apiece, the fifth tally being 
scored by Hopkins. For the Stockbridgers 
Pearson, Dolan, and D. Warren, who 
scored the single point for his team, shone. 



A week ago last Friday on the College 
rink the Stockbridge School of Agriculture 
pucksters and the Holyoke High School 
sextet battled to a 2-2 tie despite the 
fact that a five-minute overtime period 
was played in an effort to break tin 
deadlock, both teams lacking the nee t - 
sary scoring punch. Coals for the Stock- 
bridgers were made by D. Warren, while 
Rheaume kept his team in the running 
by scoring both Holyoke's tallies. 

Once again the Kolony Klub went over 
the top with their house dance. It WSJ 
held on Saturday evening, January 111, 
and marked the opening of the bOUSC 

after s complete renovation which was 
clone by the members over vacation. The 
chaperons at the dance were Director 
and Mrs. Roland II. Vcrbeck, Profess.r 
and Mrs. Brooks D. Drain, and Professor 
and Mrs. C.uy V. (ilatfelter. 



COED NOTES 



Y.W. dedication of the new Y. Room 
at the Abbey last Wednesday night 
featured the presentation of a pageant 
written especially for the occasion by 
Evelyn Lyman "A\. The theme song of 
the pageant was "New Lamps lor Old." 
Miss Thompson, Secretary ot the Y.W '., 
was guest of the occasion and spoke on 
"Rooms, Their Spirit and Feeling." 
Guests of the faculty were present in- 
cluding Mr. J. Paul Williams, Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred C. Kenney, Miss E. L. Skinner, 
Miss Margaret Hamlin and Miss Helen 
Knowlton. The Y. Room is now open 
for the use of all M.S.C. co-eds for read- 
ing, study and quiet social meetings. 



EDITORIAL BRIEF 

Our attention was called in a recent chapel to the danger to pedesti ians who traverse 
the "Country Road." The possibilities ol at cident on this stretc h of road are apparent, 
and the need ol care is obvious. However, the most certain solution to the problem 

is the building <>: a sidewalk cm the college land between the junction of Pleasant 
Street and Olmstead Drive to the Experiment Station. Probably the mam reason for 
the non-exi-Hine of the walk at present is la< k of money, but we lUggeSt that the 
sidewalk be built as soon Bl funds are available. 



We have heard some derogatory com- 
ments on the quality of the singing in 
the Monday and Friday morning Chapels 
but we assure you that it is not as bad 
as it might be— we do not sing (or even 
try to). 



There is really nothing like a good old 
fashioned sleigh ride in a bus. 

Oh Yeah! 



Freshmen 2, Juniors 4 

The first interclass hockey game of the 
season took place at the rink, Wednesday, 
January 14, and resulted in a 4-2 victory 
for the Juniors over the Freshmen. 
Holmberg starred for the upperdassmen, 
while Snow and Goodhue showed up well 
for the class of '34. 

Seniors 4, S.S.A. 2 

In a hard-fought game at the rink, 
Wednesday, January 14, at 7:15, the 
Seniors triumphed over the Stockbridge 
'31 aggregation by a final tally of 4-2. 
Hays and Warren registered well for the 
M.A.C. Seniors. 

S.S.A. Freshmen 1, Sophomores 

Fast action marked the lux key game 
in which the Stockbridge Freshmen were 
victorious over the Massachusetts Sopho- 
mores at the rink Thursday evening. 
Jan. 1">, the score being 1-0. 



Several co-eds enjoyed the stars and 
snow last Thursday night on a sleigh 
ride given by the A.A. Mrs. Marshall 
chaperoned, and singing and cheering 
furnished much entertainment. 



Feb. 



Edith McCabe '27 is teaching Home 
Ec on om ic s in the West Street Junior 
High School. Holyoke, Mass. 



The Women's Rifle Team of M.A.C. 
will engage in the following matches for 
the season of 1931: 
Jan. 24 Kansas State Agri. College 

University of Washington 

University of South Dakota 

Carnegie Institute of Technology 

University of Vermont 

Drexel Institute 

University of Maryland 

Cornell University 

University of Wichita 

University of Maine 

Cniversity of Nebraska 

University of Kansas 
Following are the co-eds of MAC. » 
will compete for a place on the MA 
Varsity Women's Team: 

Etlwina Lawrence 32, Manager. Anna K 
Dixncy 31. Cora Dyer 31. Marjorie Monk 
Frieda Norell 31. Pauline Siiirwak 31, II ' 
Marsh..!! 11, Sally Bradley '31. Margaret B. 
V, Wynne (air.l 32. Z<>e Hickney '32. I 
Merritt :J2. ( larise Taylor '32. Susan 1 
Helen Kudinan '33, Marion Taylor '33. Florence 
Duckering '34, Cells Kinbinder 34. 



Mar. 



7 
14 



21 

■ 
14 
28 



Tuxs To Rent For Your Initiation Banquets 

New Tuxs -- $20 up - : - Accessories 

Sec — "Kozy* '- 31 North and Order Yours Early! 

L A N D I S 



PROF. SEARS 

(Continued from Page 1) 
fated characters in frontier history — 

| laaiel Boone, Johnny Applesecd, 

Kit Carson, Jim Bridger, the James 

Boys, Wild Bill, Buffalo Bill, Billy 

the Kid, and others 
11. The literature of the frontier— Bret 

ll.irte, Hamlin Garland, Will James, 

Ncihardt, and others 

In securing Professor Sears to give this 
Liaise the Committee feels deeply grati- 
U t ,l Lnquestionably the frontier influ- 
lencet in American civilization constitute 
| a very important part of Ameiicaii his- 
Irory. American economics, politics, and 
Literature. Professor Sears himself spent 
h,,., hoy hood on the plains, including 
I personal contact with the Indians and 
Igthei strictly frontier experiences. He 
lfcai kept in touch with the frontier life 
l e vei since, in which connection special 
letnphasis should be placed ui>on his recent 
I work in Labrador. He has a notable 
Icollectton of books on frontier history 
,,11(1 has made this the subject of special 
lltudy for many years. 

There is every reason to expect that 
Ithis honors course will be a notable 
(contribution to the work of the College. 
lit will run through the spring term with 
■three credits, and it is expected that 
lahout twenty of the highest ranking 
Leoiors will join in the discussion. 



RELIGIOUS COUNCIL DRIVE 

(Continued from Page 1) 
|tut liKK) such— what then? That would 
I real "drop in the bucket"! 
Students in famine and depression 
the world over need just this, 
conditions in our own country 
■demand our help. Not a penny thus 
lemployed will be wasted. How much 
Imore ^ood it might do them than us! 
JThink it over then help the Religious 
I back up this Student Drive for 
tat Red Cross and International Student 
Isruce Funds, January 20, 27, and 2S. 



SWAYS ASSEMBLY AUDIENCE 

(Continued from Page 1) 

present generation can ill afford to ignore 
—the recorded experiences of their suc- 
cesses as well as their failures. On tin 
other hand the future extend., its p romi see, 
the realization of which the present is 
responsible. Primarily, however, the 
present generation must develop within 
itself certain capacities which shall con- 
tribute to the best interests of its own 
time. 

"The process of learning must go on 
always," said Dean Marriiier, "and 
meditation is the governor on the mechan- 
ism." There were five important cap.u i- 
ties which the educator stressed as im- 
portant to present clay people: (I) the 
ability tO think and act consistently; '-' 
the ability to take nothing for granted, 
vet to be appreciative <>i all consider- 
ations; (3) the capacity for susp en d e d 
judgment; (4) the desire to accomplish 
daily tasks well, and finally (">) the belief 

that present advantages are adequate for 

lite s needs that it is better to make t In- 
most of what exists rather than to cant 
about for what the future may hold. In 
each instance Dean Marriner strikingly 
illustrated his points from a field of rich 
experience. 



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Henry Adams & Co. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

[and Pressing 

Work called for -Tel. 796- R or 55 

DRY CLEANING — REPAIRING 



• oo have tried the rett? 

Now Try the Beet. 

And that's the 

(NUT SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

I "Goodyear Welt System Employed" 



TOLERANCE STRESSED 

(Continued from Page 1) 
say's talk constituted a sound and con 
centrated summation of the three-day 
religious conference held on the campus 
this week-end. 

There is a great need today, the 
speaker said, for the world to understand 
and practice "the finest of fine arts- t he- 
art of living peacefully, happily, and con- 
tentedly together in its business, social 
religious, national, and international re- 
lationships." This need presents a dis- 
tinct challenge to the American people- 
particularly, and more specifically to 
American youth in college. To some 
extent the business world, through its 
men's clubs, is meeting the challenge. 



and tO .1 great degree the churches have 
already mastered "the- art." 

Rev. Lindsay recommended lour very 

effective means for attacking the problem 
under consideration. These wtie in 
order: "ill Seek to nuclei stand one 
another; (2) seek to idealize one another; 
(ty practice the (.olden Rule; and (4) be 
loyal to \otir best religious convictions." 
In conclusion the speaker stressed the 
key act to the realization ol each of 
these "Don't be too ready tO criticize; 
learn rather to appreciate." 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich man 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists* Prescriptions Killed. Broken Unas 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable make* 
1 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flight) 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



TEAMS SUCCUMB 

(Continued from Page 1) 

score but held a decided uppei hand. It 
was in this period that George Cain rf 
opened his scoring drive and put the 
State Collegians in the lead 2 to 1 at the 

dose of the second period. Practically 

at the start of the third period, Cain 
smashed in another tally for the Hay 
Staters, and then with the Massac hiisett- 
nien continually wearing clown the Went 

Point defensive line, Davis and Cain 

accumulated two moie points in the 
dosing minutes of the encounter to run 

the total for the Maroon and White up 
to five. The summary: 

Massachusetts Army 

Myrick. S fcWstSW 

Hammond, rd rd, totter 

Brown, Id W. Tallinn 

Davis, c c (.mi 

Manty. rw rw, WfcfStaf 

Kmst. iw hr.Osse* 

Massachusetts spares— Forest. Cain, Tikofski. 
Army spares— Black, Armstrong, Whipple, Tisdale. 

Scores— First Period Tikofski ( M), u.C>; D.cr. y 
(A) 17::ia. Second Period- -tain tM) lV.'iO. 
Thi.d l-.nn.l i .un (It) :40; Davis (M) Is 10. 
(.■in (Ml He.:!". 

jjfam Mitchell. Time— three Mem. SSffads, 

In the game with St. Stephens the 

following day, the scoring trend was 

quite the reverse from the Army game, 

the State Collegians netting four tallies 

during the opening period and scored a 

point in each of the following |«riods. 

St. Stephens accounted for the initial 

score of the game- when While-, a St. 

Stephens defense man, managed to get 

the puck past Mitchell. "Ernie" Mite lull 

made- his varsity debut against St. 

Stephens clue to the sudden illness of 

Norm" M> rick, regular goalie. It seems 

that Myrick has been lighting a cold 

which finally d ev el ope d into a touch of 

the grippe and it was necessary to con 

fine him to the St. Stephens infirmary. 

Mitchell has been taking his plan and 

has made a fine showing both against 

St. Stephens and Northeastern. 

Cain with two tallies to his credit led 
the Massachusetts scoring drive while 
White secured both of the scores for the 
Saints. The summary: 



HOOPSTKRS VICTORS 

(Continued from Page I) 

credit, while 1 ).i\ is and Foley were neck 
and neck for high scoring honors for t he- 
Maroon and White, with \2 and 1 1 points, 

respectively. The summaries of the Clark 

and the Northeastern games are- as 

follows: 



Massachusetts 




Clark 










b 


f 


B 




l> 


1 


p 


St.iiiUirwski.rf 


5 


l 


11 


Fieiu h. If 


Q 





ci 


Kinrl.ind, If 





:t 


1 


Hiie-rly.rf 


(1 








D.iviv. 


:< 





1 


llowe-s.c 


4 


1 


it 


Foley jd 


^> 


B 


-1 


O'T.M.U-.M 


n 


1 


l 


Iloui.in.M 


l 





•F 


lien, h.nl 
Kaplan. rd 


a 

o 




l 


4 
1 


Tol.lls 


u 


4 


M 


Totals 





;< 


u 


Massachusetts 




Northeastern 








I) 


f 


P 




i> 


f 


p 


M.mi-nwski.if 


3 





6 


HinU.lK 


:t 


l 


7 


Ifnrflii1.il 


1 


II 


■ » 


1 l.i • II. IK 


2 


■ i 


1 


d.i\ i-.i 


8 


•» 


13 


Kyinpli.r 


ci 


l 


1 


Foley .rg 


:< 


I 


n 


liil.my.il 


4 


■ 


in 


1 loiiraii.lt! 


a 


(t 





S\ in. in< yk.rf 


a 


1 


7 



Totals U 7 37 Tetsk II '.' M 

RsfntSI l'.itkn and Midlines*. Time — 

two MS*, peliods. 

GROUT I 

( lass <if l!t:tl— Pyenson. Shaw, Stanisiewski, 
ViiiM-nt. West, 
c <<m of 193U- Cohen, Com-, e, millets. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



CONDENSED TEXT BOOKS 

For Quick Review 

Prepares You For Examinations 



ECONOMICS 

CHEMISTRY 

PHYSICS 

BIOLOGY 

ENGLISH 



FRENCH 

SPANISH 

AMERICAN HISTORY 

ANCIENT and MEDIEVAL HISTORY 

MODERN HISTORY 



50c and 60c each 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



Massachusetts 

Mitchell. B 
Brown. Id 
Hammond, rd 
Frost, Forest, lw 
Davis, Cain, c 
Manty, Tikofski, rw 



St. Stephens 

g, Bloomquist 

Id. Nale 

rd. White 

lw, Keppler, Griffith 

c, Dudley 

rw, Rudge, Reilly 



MUGG8 ORGANIZING FROSH 

BASkKTKAl.I. AGGREGATION 

Although there has not been much time 
(or practice or opportunities for complete 

organisation, Coach Larry Brigp is eon 

Meat that he will turn out a winning 
freshman liasketliall team. There is an 

abundance <»f good material, the scpi.nl 

tut hiding lads who have played on 
reputable high school teams as well as 

academies in this vicinity. The squad in- 

cludes the following men: lriganl, Hush, 

l.ojko, Coburn, Sievera, R ey n olds, Zic 

linski, Jackson, Burke, Becker, Osgood, 
Taft, and Kol.ertson. The schedule for 

the games is as follows: 

Jan. L'.'i Amherst at M A < . 

27 Palmer at Paliihi 

Ftl>. I <M«cn 

1(1 Smith Academy Si M.A.C. 

21 Slinwshiiry at M.A c 

27 Sacred Heart at MAC. 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 

k.' k.' W A Jl JL 

II. B. DAVID 



Clearance Sale 

Suits and Overcoats 

SUITS 
MARKED DOWN TO 

$19. 50 -$29. 



50 



FORMERLY 

$35.°° to $50." 

OVERCOATS 
MARKED DOWN TO 



$ 1 9. 50 - $29. 



50 



FORMERLY 



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$35.°° to $50. 



Carl H. Bolter 

INCORPORATED 



LOST 



A heavy gold watch 
chain with a football charm 
near M. A. C. Reward if 
returned to C. P. Jones, 
8 Nutting Ave., Tel. 699 



A Markdown on 
Oakes Bros. Virgin Wool Sweaters 

Brings Them to the Lowest Price Since 1914 

Heavy, Crew Neck in Dark Red, Blue, Black and White 
. . . $8.50 grade NOW $6.95 . . . 

WE CONSIDER THIS THE BEST SWEATER MADE 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



Score — Massachusetts 6, Ste. Stephens 3. 

Goals made by— Massachusetts— Brown. Cain 
2. Forest, Manty. Tikofski. St. Stephens— Nale. 
White 2. 

As a part of the program of the Winter 
Carnival, the Massachusetts sextet shut 
out the Northeastern pucksters last 
Saturday afternoon on the college pond, 
3 to (», in a game, which although it was 
slow due to soft ice, was very interesting 
to watch. Because of the soft ice, it was 
impossible to present much of an exhi- 
bition of team play. However, Forest, 
second forward lineman, pushed the puck 
past the Northeastern goalie and Captain 
"Ed" Frost secured the other point. 
Forest scored his two points, one from a 
difficult angle shot, and the other follow 
ing a face-off in front of the Northeastern 
net. Frost scored near the end of the 
game when the Husky goalie had mo- 
mentarily left his ca«e. Cain of the Bay 
Staters made a number of very dose 
attempts to score. The summary: 
Massachusetts Northeastern 

Frost. Forest, Howe, lw rw. Cater. ( allagher 

Davis. Cain, Hayes, c c, Kreusel. Somers 

Manty. Tikofski, Sylvester, rw 

lw, Anderson. Alcorn 
Brown. Id «A M. Mullen 

Hammond, rd Id. Ri. e. Munroe 

Mitchell, g «• Kuposky. MsSWBS 

Score— Massachusetts 3. Northeastern 0. 

Oosts made by— Frost, Foiest 2. 

Referees — Drs. Quinn and Sin -a. 

Time — three lorn, periods. 



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Wed. -Jan. 21st 



What happens in the office after 
hours besielts work! 

"The OFFICE WIFE" 

The novel that Ntartled thousands, 
brought to the livinft screen at last. 

Thursday - Jan. 22nd 



The Newest Tallies 

(and so different) 

Also 

a few broken lots at 

I 5c a dozen 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



King Vidor'8 Drama 
"BILLY the KID" 

WITH 

Wallace Beery 
John Mack BROWN • Kay JOHNSON 

Friday - Jan. 23 



Thrilling Comedy-Drama 

44 The GORILLA" 

HMIKIM, 

The two nit-wit detectives >< played by 

JOK FRISCO & HARRY «. Ill HON 



Sat. — Ja n. 24 
JACK OAKIE 

— AS — 

The GANG BUSTER 



it 



i» 



Mon - Tues. - Jan. 26-27 



TUB EPIC OF THE AIR! 

HELL'S ANGELS 



» » 



THE CANDY KITCHEN 

(j oo d food is essential to good health 

You can be sure of getting good food at 
the Candv Kitchen. 

Sarris Bros. Candy Kitchen Restaurant, Inc. 



M. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1931 






BURBERRY 
COATS 



H1CKEY- FREEMAN CLOTHES 

Choose the pattern and color you wish --But it must have quality. You may be 
assured of its worth if it carries the Hickey-Freeman Label. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



KNOX 
HATS 



WINTBB CARNIVAL 

(Continued (rum Pag* I) 

among the many contests and activities 
promoted by the Winter Sports Club, 

led by Robert Labarge '30. 

Sports beftM Saturday at 9.30 a. m. 
with contests in ski-jumping which were 
won by Floyd M. (ialbraith S.S.A. '.'i2 
averaging 1 1 .. r > meters Knute A. 1 laukclid 
'34 took second place averaging I0.fi 
meters. The cross-country skiing contest 
in the morning was won by Francis A. 
Mucklow '.'12 in 23 minutes. In the 
afternoon Knute A. Ilaukelid '34 finished 
first in the same type of contest in 20 
minutes. Before the varsity hockey game 
with Northeastern James M. Merrill 'M 
figured in a special skating exhibition of 
the "spread eagles." During the evening 
an especially fine example of fancy skat- 
ing was executed by Robert l-abarge '.'SO 
and Miss Lillian Lacroix of Holyoke. 

Events on Sunday began with an 
examination of the snow models at the 
fraternity houses. Kappa Kpsilon re- 
ceived s|)ecial commendation on its new 
Physical Kducation Building model, while 
Delta PW Alpha's elephant was unique 
in every respect A party of fourteen 
chaperoned by Prof. Harry N. Click 
took the bus for Pine Island where the 
day was spent skating, skiing, and snow- 
ball-fighting. The cheer of warm lunches 
and good coffee symbolized the spirit of 
fellowship pervading the entire carnival. 



Secretary in the Department of Reeearcii 

and Kducation of the Federal Council of 
Chun lies, could not appear. In his stead 
Mr. Bruno Lasker was present to take 
over Dr. I.andis' place. Mr. l.asker is an 
author of note, having published several 
books on Race Prejudice. He is also one 
of the heads of the "Inquiry," a national 
movement for the study of human rela- 
tions. Dr. Denis A. McCarthy, poet and 
lecturer, Rabbi Harry Kaplan of Pitts- 
field, and Prof. Frank Prentice Rand of 
this College, were leaders of the various 
Round Table discussions. 

Several general conclusions were ar- 
rived at as a result of the Seminar. It 
was decided that prejudice is foolish and 
that we ought to have mutual under- 
standing between faiths. We understand 
that there are differences between faiths, 
but these have been greatly exaggerated. 
The fundamental reality under all faiths 
is the same. Faiths should agree to differ 
in many things, but fundamentally 
answering the same needs. 



DISCUSS ISSUES 

(Continued from Pafta 1) 
of sincere questioning, wondering what 
the true values are in religion. Dr. F itch, 
according to his statement, would have 
no use for either of these stands. The 
more general opinion, however, was that 
a man had religion as long as he believed 
in some all-governing power. Dr. Fitch 
had no use for liberals in religion. 

Throughout Saturday the Seminar 
continued with Round Table meetings. 
Unfortunately, Dr. Benson Y. Landis, 



Memorial Hall Has 

Fine Etching Exhibit 

Students of the College returned last 
week to discover another excellent art 
exhibition on display in the Memoria 
Building. From the Artists' Shop, Nash- 
ville, Indiana, Professor Waugh has 
secured about forty prints representing 
six outstanding contemporary artists, 
namely: Frederick Policy, L. O. Criffith, 
Charles W. Dahlgreen, Eugenie daman, 
Oscar B. Ericksop, and Fred T. Larson. 
In subject matter the pictures offer a 
great range of variety. Polley, Criffith, 
Dahlgreen, and Erickson deal largely 
with landscapes, while < .lam. m treats of 
farm stock, and Larson of architectural 
features. The Adirondacks claim most of 
Policy's attention, but some of Criffith's 
most interesting work portrays life in 
foreign sections of America. 



DEANS SCHOLARSHIP CROUP 
The Dean's Scholarship '.roups for the 
first term of this year show an unusually 
small number of students in the first 
group, and a scarcity of freshmen and 
sophomores in any of the three groups. 
CROUP II 

Class of 1931— Bradley, Miss, Brown, Frost. 
Gilgut, Cower, Hastings, LcClair, Miss, Lyman, 
Miss, Mead, Miss, Norell. Miss. Oliver, Pierce, 
Miss, Plantinga, Scott, Miss, Smith, P. A., Talta- 
hashi, Tucker. Upton, Miss Wright. Mrs. 

Class of 1932— Anderson. Miss. Burrington, 
Caird. Miss, Delisle, Doyle. Evans, Foley. Forest. 
Hitchcock, Levine, Libber, Markus. Miss O Don- 
nell, Prince, Salter, Smith, C. C, Stuart, Tippo. 
Utley. Warner. Miss, Webb, Miss. 

Class of 1933— Bearse. Parker. Southwick. 
t lass of 1934 — Bates. Becker, Cooms, Denmark, 
Hatch, Hoffman, A. A. 

GROUP III 
Class of 1931— Beaman, Miss. Brooks, Calvi, 
Campbell. Miss, Chadwick, Clarkson. Miss, 
Cucinotta. Dangelmayer, Darling. DeFalco. Miss, 

Digney. Miss, Dyer. Miss. FitzCerald, Goodrich. 
Gorman. Gula, Hines, Jones. Loar, Marshall, 

Miss, Meyer, Miss, Nash, Reuter. Miss. Rooney. 

Rubin, Stuart. Troy, Vichules, Miss. White. 
Class of 1932— Carter, Cheney. Clark. DeGelleke, 

Dickinson, Miss, Diggs, Folger, Fontaine, Gordon, 

Miss, Howe. Miss, Hunter, Miss Johnson, Miss, 

Jorczak, Lawrence, Miss, Mason. Ohlwiler, Miss. 

Parsons, Miss, Pineo, Ross, Salisbury. Smith, A., 

Sylvester, Taylor, Miss C, Twiss, Miss. 
Class of 1933 — Adams, Miss, Asquith, Barr, 

Barter, Bickford. Brown, A. E.. Chenoweth. Clark, 

N. L., Dechter, Goodell. Griffin. Miss. Hale. Miss. 

Houran, Hovcy, Howes. Isgur, Miller. Miss. 

Munson, Miss, Ordway, Miss, Riihimaki. Sisson, 

Stcffanides, Swartzwelder. Taylor. F. II., Tyler. 
Class of 1934 — Adams. Miss, Adams, Bernstein. 

Bourgeois, Burr, Caird, Campbell. Miss, Clark, 

Cole. R. K.. Cooke, Dance. Dexter. Duckering. 

Miss, Ellis. Miss. Frigard. Green, Hager. Miss 

Jackson. Miss, Lincoln. Merrill. A. C, Merritt. 

Miss. Ryan, Smith, Steffek, Taylor. Miss M.. 

Weinberger. 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
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SPECIAL SALE ON HIGH GRADE SHOES 

$10 Shoes Cut to $7.50 

Come in and look them over! 

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1931 
M. A. C. Stationery 

49C 

A.J.HASTINGS, Newsdealer and Stationer, AMHERST, MASS. 



Tryouts for the R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 
have been completed and a group of the 
best marksmen in the College have been 
selected to represent the student body in 
a strenuous series of matches which start 
next week. The following have been 
chosen as memliers of the team: Lawrence 
McKeen, Chapman, Runge, Pinneo, Le- 
Clair, Powell, Dunell, Adam, (iriswold, 
Lincoln, French, Packard, MacCleerv, 
Hovey, Hoagland, Cordon, Speersky, 
Shea. Natti. R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 
schedule: 

Weekending January 17 

University of Dayton, University of Tennessee. 

Week ending January 24 

Lafayette College. Cornell University. Univer- 
sity of Washington, Worcester I*. I.. Western 
Maryland Cslfcsja. 

Week ending January .'11 

Kansas State Agri. College. Univ. of Wyoming. 

Week ending he-bru.iry 7 

( )regon State, New York Stock Exchange. Culver 
Military Academy. South Dakota Suite. 

Week ending l-Ylmi.iry 14 

University of ( in. mnati. Norr.li Carolina Stale. 
University of l'ittsdurg. Mass. Inst, of Tech. 

Week ending February 21 

Presbyterian College. Rmc I'olv teel.'ii.- Inst.. 
Ohio State I'niversity, State IniviiMty of 
Iowa. De Pauvv University. 

Week ending February 'JS 

University of Kentucky. Mich. St.ite. Univer- 
sity of Delaware. Wentworth Inst. 

Week cn.lini: March 7 

New Mexlod State. University of Vermont. 

We.k ending March 14 

Indiana University. Davidson College. 



Of no less interest than the subject 
matter is the mode of rendering used by 
these artists. The greater part of the 
work is produced by means of etching*. 
Griffith's studies, which are the most 
colorful ot the exhibition, are made by 
colored etching*, while Hrickson's, also 
of color, but of a much darker tone, are 
made b\ Mock-prints. The use of wood- 
cuts is also represented, as in the work 
of Larson. In about one-half of his 
pictures Polley has attained an interest- 
ing soft effect by the use of "dry points." 
His "Shadow Hill Farm" in dry point is, 
in fact, one of the more highly valued 
pictures of the exhibition, as is also his 
etching of "Brooklyn Bridge." 

In short, from the Standpoints of 
composition, subject matter, rendering, 
Bttd color this exhibition is of especial 
interest to students of art and is worthy 
of inspection and study by everyone. 



Delta Phi Alpha 13, Theta Chi 12 

A hotly contested match between the 
basketball teams of Delta Phi Alpha and 
Theta Chi fraternities resulted in a 18*19 
victory for the former at the Drill Hall, 
Tuesday, January 19 at 7:30 p. m. 
Pyenson of Delta Phi Alpha starred in 
offensive work while Gallup of Theta Chi 
also showed up well. 
Alpha Sigma Phi 7 

Phi Sigma Kappa 26 
Teamwork and speed enabled the play- 
ers of Phi Sigma Kappa to come through 
with a decisive margin of victory over 
the players representing Alpha Sigma 
Phi at the Drill Hall, Tuesday evening, 
January IS. Kimball was the outstand- 
ing man for the victors. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon Non- Fraternity 
Due to the failure of the non-fraternity 
men to organize a basketball team, Sigma 
Phi Epsilon was awarded the decision for 
the game which was scheduled for Wed- 
nesday evening, Jan. 14, at the Drill Hall. 
O-T.V. 60, Kappa Epsilon 3 
Foskett and Baker and their team- 
mates of Q.T.V. rolled up the over- 
whelming score of W-'.l to defeat the 
players of Kappa Epsilon in a one-sided 
basketball game played at the Drill Hall, 
Thursday, January 15. Foskett credited 
I'll points lor himself while Baker was a 
close second with 14 points. 
Lambda Chi Alpha 8, Kappa Sigma 25 
Kappa Sigma easily defeated Lambda 
Chi Alpha in a mediocre exhibition of 
basketball at the Drill Hall, Thursday 
evening, January 15. Stewart of Kappa 
Sigma was the highest -scoring player on 
the floor. 
Alpha Gamma Rho 7 

Delta Phi Alpha 15 
In a fast, hard-fought game between 
Alpha Gamma Rho and Delta Phi Alpha, 
the latter emerged at the top end ot the 
l.">-7 score at the Drill Hall, Friday 
evening, January Hi. The game was re- 
plete with fouls. Bernstein registered 
well for the winner--. 



The College Barber Shop 



"M" Building 
M. A. C. 



§h 



i r t s 



We have been compli- 
mented many times on our 

fine display of Shirts 

Neat patterns, plain colors 

semi-bosom and dress 

Priced exceedingly reasonable. I 



$2.00 to $3.50 . 



E. 1. SWITZER JR, 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for you I 
shoes to be repaired and deliver saint | 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING | 

(Nut to Douglass Marsh) 



"Eddie" Bike '24 and Elsie (Nickerson 
Bike '2ti are now located in New York 
where "Eddie" is taking courses at 
Columbia. Recently, they saw "Eddie" 
Council '27, "Don" Meserve '_'.">. Harold 
Atkins. "Herb" Marx '36 and "Dick" 
Fessenden '2ti. 



SANG U ING HAND LAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mas*. | 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed | 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 



Dine to the strains of 
tantalizing music at . . . 

BUCK DEADY'S ROADHOLSE 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER-KENT 



AND 



Margaret C. Shea '26 is now teaching 
English at the North Adams High School 
alter completing a year of graduate work 
at Columbia I'niversity for her MA. 
degree. 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 




maaaarJjtwtta (ttnllegtati 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1931 



Number 13 



Massachusetts Hockey Six 
Victors in Two Home Games 



Hard-fought i to 2 Win Against New 

Hampshire Decided by Cain's 

Goal in Third Period 



With but a few minutes to plav and 
vith five men on the ice, GeOTfS Cain, 
center in the second forward line, dashed 
the length of the rink and single-handed 
whipped the puck past the opposing 
goalie to break a 12-2 tie and win the 
game for Massachusetts in the game with 

New Hampshire State at the college pond 
last Friday. The victory gave to the 
state college pucksters six straight wins, 
and the seventh in eight starts, while up 
to List Friday the New Hampshire sextet 
had lost but one contest in six, that 
being at the hands of Brown I'niversity 
■quad. Tikofski and Cain did all the 
scoring for the Bay Staters, the latter 
muting for two of the three tallies, 
throughout the game, the play was very 
ta^t, both teams taking advantage of 
every chance to score. When the state 
college pucksters did not have the disc 
■I their opponents goal, the skaters from 
Durham were striving to break through 
the excellent defense mechanism of 
Hammond and Brown whose checking 
was the best seen on the college pond for 

some years. 

Massachusetts scored first when Tikof- 
iki took a neat pass from "Herby" 
Forest who had managed to extract the 
pink from a scrimmage at the New 
Hampshire goal and it remained for 
"Tic" to push it into the net. The lead 
was but short lived, lor in the second 
p. riixl Croke's long shot from center ice 
skimmed by Mitchell who failed to see 
the on-coming puck became of the poor 
lighting. Cain put the state college 
teste! again into the fore with a fine shot 
in which he had been assisted by Forest 
who had snapped the puck to him at the 
right moment. Soon after Wootridgs 
evened the score with another long shot 
which Mitchell missed. The third |>eriod 
opined with a tie score, and both teams 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Pucksters Run Wild Over Wesleyan 
Club and Deliver 10-0 Trouncing 



SPRINGFIELD COMBATS 
H00PSTERS TONIGHT 



Red 



and White Combination Is 
Formidable Opponent 



Tonight, Massachusetts resumes re- 
lations with Springfield College in basket- 
ball on the Drill Hall floor at seven 
o'clock. Springfield, the pioneer college 
m basketball, for it was at Springfield 
College that the popular court game was 
invented, usually presents a classy outfit. 

i this year, the Red and White has 
not fared as well as in previous years, 

yet they have a rather envious early 
season record with wins over Tufts, 
Huts;, rs, Pratt, and Stroudsburg, having 
losl to Arnold and Won ester Tech. 
Springfield employs a fast -breaking 

nse, taking many shots at the basket, 

in fa t too many for comfort. The whole- 

made up of large men, the true 

"! type. Crutch, who usually plays 
in the right forward position is an out- 

iding star. The possible starting 

Hp will be: Cook, lb; l'oten, rb; 
VVells, i ; Crutch or Becker, rf; and Miller 

Meyers, If. 



OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCE 
OF THE WEEK 



I he athletic teams of the college 
last week made the following im- 

»ve record: 
Varsity Basketball 
Massachusetts 28, Wesleyan 2'-i 

overtime) 
Massachusetts :-'.">, New Bedford 
Textile <t 
ity Hockey 
Massachusetts 10, Wesleyan 
Massachusetts .1, N. II. Lniv. 2 

Varsity Hockey 4. Bekhertowa 3 

Freshman Basketball 26, Amherst 
High i:j 



Massachusetts' fifth straight hockey 

win resulted when the Wesleyan puckstcn 
invaded the college pond rink and met the 
M.A.I', varsity sextet in ■ OOe-sided affair 
which ended in a 10-0 victory tor the 
state collegians. Throughout the con- 
test, the Wesleyan aggregation was de- 
cidedly Ottt-chused and with the possible 
exception of the first period when its 

members waged the best fight, it never 
threatened the Bay State goal and was 

entirely OH the defense. Captain Frost 

led the Massachusetts scorers in numbst 

of goals with three points to his credit, 
while Cain followed close behind with 
tWO tallies. For the Wesleyan team, 
Giffud and G u er ns ey were the outstand- 
ing pe rf or m ers. 

After fivtj minutes of play in the first 
period the first score was made when 
Forest whirled up the ice and unassisted 
slammed the puck past goalie Blakeslee. 
In this period Wesleyan played its best 
game, and the Bay Staters were able to 
score but one more goal, which CUM 
near the end when Cain, center in the 
second line- formation, took a pass from 
Forest and shot the disc into the net. 

The second frame found the men in a 
scoring mood, and with the regular de- 
fense men guarding the goal, the second 
forward line swept up the ice and tallied 
(Continued on Page 3) 



Bible Praised 

by Dean Brown 

Yale Divinity School Dean Upholds 
Scriptures in Sunday Chapel 

Asserting that the church of today has 

broken away from the dogmatism of 
William Jennings Bryan's statement dur- 
ing the Sc opes trial, "If it is in the Bible, 
I believe it," and hurling caustic criti- 
cism at the new school of sociologists 
being led by Harry Elmer Barnes, "who 
thinks that we ought to throw the Bible 
away and read him," Dean Charles K. 
Brown of the Yale Divinity School pre- 
scribed what to him seemed to be- the 
better interpretation, at the Sunday 
morning chapel address at Bowker Audi- 
torium, January 2">. He pointed out the 
fallaciousness and the profoundly of the 
moral code embodied in certain passages 
of the New and Old Testaments, and ex- 
plained that the defects were naturally 
to be expected. "The Bible is the record 

of progressive revelation" he declared, "en 

WC expect to find mistakes in its early 
portions. When the human race- was a 
child, it spoke as a child, and wrote as a 
child. As the i m pe rfe ctions are there, we 
must expect to find them." 

Dean Brown particularly deplored the 
attitude of the presen t generation in its 
rejection O the Bible, thinking thai 
since it was written nineteen hundred to 
three thousand \ears ago. 'What did 
those old fathers know of modern life 
and the United States.''" lla\e we out 
grown the Bible? So long as we Cannot 

outgrow our appreciation for the majestic 

beauty Of the Lincoln Memorial, the 

artistir magnificence of the Canterbury 

Cathedral, or the splendid depiction of 
true spiritual motherhood of Raphael's 
Madonna, we cannot outgrow the Bible. 
On the contrary, the importance of this 
book is reaching gigantic proportions. 
The text is read in every church on every 
Sunday, and has been translated into 
more than 400 tongues. 

Dean Brown pointed out the incon- 
sistency of the various pa wages of the 
Bible, showing the two accounts of the 
Creation as narrated in the first and 
second chapters of Genesis, and the three- 
accounts of the Commandments as stated 
in the Books of the Exodus, I teuterononrj . 
and the elongations in the New Testa- 
ment. Many of our previous Speakers 
here have expressed their concern over 
the avowed indifference, or lack of 
religion in the modern college Student. 
(Continued on Page 4) 



M. A. C. LOSES FRIEND, 
SCHOLAR, IN DEATH OF 
PROFESSOR THOMPSON 

Horticulturist Who Died Friday 
Had Active Fife 



Student body and faculty mourn 
the' recent death of I'rolcssoi 
Charles II. Thompson of the Horti- 
cultural Department. Professor 
Thompson is remembered not only 

as a teacher of plant materials and 

the associat ion and relationships 

ot plants, but more especially from 
the students' point of view, as one 
interested in students, their ideas 
and life. Professor Thompson died 

in his home on Fridav afternoon 
alter a long illne-ss. 

Professor Thompson was bom at 

Turlock, California, sixty-one yean 
ago. He- was graduated from 
Kansas State Agricultural College 
in \S\Y.\. Professor Thompson was 
.i specialist in Botany in the Shaw 
gardens at St. Louis and instructor 

in Botany at Missouri State I'm 

varsity from 1803 to I8B0; forest 
ranger in the Sierra Nevada r e serv e 

for three- years following; graduate 
Student at I. eland Stanford in 

California from 190S to l'.x>4; 

botany assistant, seed inspector, 
and collaborator in the United 
States Department of Agriculture 
from 1904 to 1912. 

In 1915 Professor Thompson 

came to Amherst and has since- 
given his time to his position on 

our faculty in the horticultural de- 
partment. 

Professor Thompson is author 

and co-author of several pamphlets 

among them the- one "Hardy 
Woody Plants." In this bulletin, 

•assisted by Protessoi Waugh he 

listed over five hundred plant 

species, trees and shrubs, as de- 
termined and catalogued by him- 
self. He has also catalogued all the 
plants and shrubs brought from 
Labrador by Professor Sears. 

In Amherst, Professor Thompson 
has participated in community life 

as a member <>f the Pacific Lodge 

of Masons, Amherst Orange, and 
was a past patron of Cnity Chapter, 
Eastern Star. He was known as 
an amateur actor and has been 
president of the Amherst Dramatic 

Club 

In lois Professor Thompson's 

wife died. He is survived by a son, 

Rufus, a student at the University 

of Kansas, and a daughter, Mrs. 
R. L. France of Amherst. 

Indeed M.A.C. will miss I'to- 
feasor Thompson more than a little! 



Dramatic Organization 

Presents Fine Comedy 

Shown at Leeds and Deerfield. Wal- 
pole, Lexinftton, and Waltham Next 

Professor Frank Prentice Rand's three 
act comedy "The Americans Come" was 

Continued on l':iii<- t) 



CAM PL'S CAI.KNDAR 



"I he fear of some divine and supreme 
prnrers keeps men in obedience.' 

Wednesday, January 2H 

7:30 p. in. Vanity Basketball: 

Springfield < oilese, lic-rc-. 
9:30 i>. in. Intc-rfi.ctcrniiy Basketball: 
Kappa Sigma rs. Alpha Cam ma Klio 
Thursday. January 29 

<,;}.'» p. in K.D. < lub Sleigh KiriV. 

8.-00 p.m. Orchestra Rebaaraal at st<>< k- 
briilni-. 

i [i m. Intrrfrati-rnity Basketball: 
Lambda < hi Alpha vs. Theta Chi. 
10 p. in. Kappa KpaH o t i v*. si^ma 
Phi Kpsilon. 
Friday. January JO 

7:00 p. in. Social Uniofl: Vacbd Lindsay: 

sto< Icbridse Hall. 
8:00-11:4.1 p. m Stockbfidge S hool dance. 
Memorial Building. 
Saturday, January <1 

8-12 p. in. Senior Formal: Abbey Center. 
Sunday, February 1 

9:00 a. m. Sunday Chapel: J. Paul Williams. 

Director of Religious Kducation. Mast 

chusetts State C ollege. 
ll:l."i a m. Radio PlPSfBBi Koxy Syflh- 

phony Orchestra: Memorial Hall. 
Tuesday, February * 

7:00 p. m. LanKiiase and Literature Talk: 
StotkbridKc- Hall. 



Wesleyan and New Bedford 
Outclassed by Zebra Five 



Textile School Defeated 25 to 9 in 

Rather Listless Contest on Drill 

Hall Surface Saturday Niftht 



In a disappointing contrast to last 
Wednesday's game with Wesleyan, the 

Massachusetts varsity basketball team 

siiucd an easy 38 to srin over the- 
basketeers from the New Bedford Textile 
School last Saturday evening in the I >t ill 

Hall. This name- is the only letup which 
the State College varsity will have- for 
the remainder ot the season and COttSe 

quently it was a rather listless affair. At 

least it gave Coach I'.llert a chance- to 
use nearly every man on the se|tiacl who 

was in uniform and provided the- sopho 

mores with a c ham e to lie-come used to 

\aisit y competition. 

Captain Staniaiewaki opened the 
Zebra's attack by scoring two l»aske-ts in 

< | ii it k sin cession and it looked as it the- 
Maroon and White was k (, '"H 00 a SCOT 

inK rampage led l>> "Stan." However, 

this idea did not last long as the lias 
Staters began tO handle the- ball loosely 
and "Stan" confined himselt to the long 
shot variety. Davis and Ahlstrom scored 
on free throws and "Stan" and Ahlstrom 
tallied two more points apiece on success 

fnl floor shots. Cook scored the only 
tally for the New Bedford men during 

the first epiarter on a fre-e throw. At the 

end of the first ipiarte-i, the score- was 

10 to 1 in favor of the State Collegians 

(Continued on Page \) 



Vachel Lindsay 
to Read Friday 

Famous Exponent of Modern Verse 

Will Chant His Poems in 

Social Union Feature 



Vachel Lindsay, well-known A m eri ca n 

pcM-t, will entertain Friday evening for 
Social Union with re-c itals «jf his own 

poems. 

Most of Mr. Lindsay's immmiis nc 
written to he re.nl alotiel or e hantcd; in 
some cases they are intended to he 
danied to also. He- is best known as the 



uitli' a 



'General Hooth Enters 



Heaven, rhe Congo, I'he Candle 

in the Cabin," and "Johnny Apple-seed." 
For several winters Mr. Lindsay lectured 
for the Y.M.< A. Meanwhile- he- had 
begun elnritiK the summers a series ol 
wanderings on loot which carried him 
through many states. On these- jeiurneys 
he ree ite-d or sann his v crse-s like- an ancient 
minstrel and delivered an occasional 
lecture in return for food and lodging. 
In 11112 he walke-d from Illinois to Ne-w 
Mexico distributing his "rhymes" and 
speaking in he-half cd "The ( iospel of 
Beauty." 

The press acclaims Vachel Lindsaj in 
glowing terms. The- New York Times 
says, "Lindsay is luxuriant, overflowing 
with words and re fe r e n ce s, emphatu in 
his melodies. . . He is h-ss suggestive <>i 

a poet at times than he- is o| a lone, a 

directed energy that shakes us out of our 
mental and spiritual sloth." 

The Providence, R. \., Sunday Journal 
savs, "Vachel Lindsav t o w ered ovei the 

platform last Bight, and swept into his 
forw a rd-marching train the- whole ot a 
lar^e and enthusiastic audie-m e-. Chant- 
ing his poems with all the- range of a rich 

villi-, acting them with dramatic fervor, 

he won the riotous friendship ol an 
assembly which, having steadily pe-rsue-d 
the great moderns, had at last found one 

who was as stalwart as his poetry." 

Appro iation of Mr. Lindsay's work is 

by no means limited to America. The 
London Observer not long a^o published 
tin- following: "Mr. Vachel Lindsay is 

easily the most important living Amerii an 
poet. He is more than that. Hi- is tin 

voice and hope of that eager, gen erou s 

VOUng America, the- goal ol all kinds ol 

frustrated people. . , America can never 

In- regarded as sub m e r ged by men- com- 
mercialism so lony as Mr Lindsav -mys 
his sunys from New York to Me xico." 
'Continued on Page 4) 



Bay Staters Overcome Big Wesleyan 

lead in Second Half and Win 

in Overtime 2H-2.K 

In a game that even surpassed for 
excitement, the Won ester Tech encounter 
of two veers ago, the Messarfiuatitts 
varsit) basketball quintet came- from far 

behind to tie the scon- at 23 all at t he- 
end oi the- regulation time- last Wednesday 
night in the Drill Hall, and then eon 
tinned their scorine, drive- to eleleat t lie 

Wesleyan basket ssrs. 28 to 23. This 

victory kept the- Massac huse-tts team an 

undefeated quintet. 
Wesleyan played a very hesltetiiig 

name- yet the- name- seeineil cpute live-ly 
to the Spectators. The lirst period had 
a distinctly Wesleyan flavor, as te-n 
minutes elapsed before Davis, Uav State- 
center, tallied one point on a foul shot. 
During these- ten minutes, Johnstone had 
sunk a long shot and Streibinucr hail 

caged two foul throws foi the Nutsnegsjars, 
Then Owen and Wells gathered two more 

liaskets and Johnstone- netted anolhei 
foul shot, Donating the Wesleyan total to 
nine-. Finally, Captain "Stan" Stani- 
siewski not his eve- on the- ne-t and raised 
the State College total to lour |ioints 
with a Lasket and a fre-e- throw. Folev 
cancel a close shot and Howard a foul 
shot to finish the half with Wesleyan ein 
the- long end of a ID to Ii se eire. 

Things looke-d even worse for tin- 
Maroon and White when Johnstone with 
two liaskets, Howard with one, and 
Wills with a free shot ran the- Crimson 
and Black margin up to 11 points. "Stan" 
and Wells each scored cm a free- throw to 
keep the margin the- same, the score 

being Wesleyan IK, Massachusetts 7. 

Then the Zeliras starte-d to statnpe-de. 
Foley, l-awce-tt, ami "Stan" each dropped 
a double-decker, and Davis followed with 
two haskets and a foul which, aft«-r the 
avalanch had momentarily subsided 
placed the State Collegians in the- lead, 
20 te* 1H. The- Maroon and White fans' 
(Continuesd en Paga 3) 



GLATIGNY IS TOPIC 
OF LITERATURE TALK 



Professor Stofflet Fiplains Siftni6- 
cance of Writer's Poetry 

Third in the- se-rie-s ol |<< tures given by 
members of the- Language- and Literature- 
Department was presented by Professor 

Donald Stofflet on January '_'<» at Sloe k- 

bridge Hall and dealt with the life and 
works oi Albert Glatigny, a poet of the 
Parnassian Movement. Professor Stofl 
ht's mate-rial was rendered esp e cia lly 
interesting by the tut that In- obtained 

it personally while- Studying at the 

Sorbonne. 

Glatign y was i Norinau who rived in 
tin- nineteenth century. He did not 

contribute to the- first edition ot I'urn 
Content poroin, from which tin- movement 
derived its name-, lint his influence on 
his friends led to its publication. He- 
attended school at an tail', age and was 
well dire-ite-d along the paths of reepet 

lability as teen l>\ tin- Normans. He 
engaged in a variet) of oo upatkms, from 
clerk to ai tor. His stage- career was aot 

a SUCCeSS , and while- acting, he- started 

writing poetry. 

(Continued on I'uHe < 



MILITARY BALL 

February -'7 has been selected as the 

date for perhaps the- most brilliant soe l.d 
function ol tin- year, the Annual Military 

Kill On that evening b et we en 8 p. m. 

and 12 p. m. the Drill Hall will sparkle 
with colorful geiwtis and dee orations. 
Only formal dress or military uniforms 
are to lie- worn. Neither the- on he-sUa 

nor the- chaperons have- be e n arranged 

loi at this writing. I he following live 

students i 'institute- the managing com- 
mittee: Edwin L Whin- '31, chairman; 
George M. flood *S1, Wilbur L. Puck 

"31, John J. Lawrence '31, and Robert 

( I etro ':;_• 



HIE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1931 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1931 



Ubc flDaesacbusetts Collegian 



Official aewspsper of the Massachusetts Agricultural Collide. 

Wednesday by the students. 



Published every 



HOARD OF EDITORS 



Frank T. DOUGLASS "SI 
Editor -in-Ckitj 



John K. Guknakd '31 

Managing lidilur 



Sally K. Hkahiev '.'il 



ASM" IA1 1. EDITORS 

I.KVVIS B. < II INOITA "il 



II. Uaniel Darling 1\ 



Fkank T 

Interviews 

John R. Guenaku '31 

Athletic* 
Frank L. Spbint.kb "'.- 

Stani i v Dim. mvs "33 



DEPARTMENT EDITOR! 

I ilitorial 
i ass '31 II- Daniel Oakling '31 

Alumni and Faculty 

Sally B. Ukahley '31 Miss Makjokie French 34 



t . .impels 

i i wis B. Cucinotta '31 Joseph I'oi.i iki.i.a -i 

W I.kvni |)i mi.vm"'.! EOMOND Nash 'S3 BUGKNS G.KALNICK .U 

Miss iiarrm.-iii Jaocsok ;si Km Auuda Obbwav •>•> 

Feature 

I.i ofOLB Takaiiashi '31 



[NESS DEPARTMENT 
Paul a. Smith "31 

Hustness Manager 

David M. NaSOM '81 
Ciri ulalion Manager 
llusiness Assistants 

Fric H. Wkui mow, Jr. 'M William A. Johnson «| Ki tMXSTM B. H< «■ 

A' .i.i iv i'.. Gi i'.i v '.;;; Piouff H. Levmauli tu 



F. KlNSI.KY Willi I I'M ''il 

Advertising Manager 



Subscription! *L\00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of dUMge of a<l<!u-ss, subscriber will please notify the business manager 

as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Entered m Moond-daw matter at the Amber* PM Office. Accepted for »dltuat ipedal rated 

,„,., kge pr ctlon 1103, Act ol o.t.,l,ei, I'H7, antl-mm-d Aumist -'<>■ I'Ms. 



Oh Yeah 



At last we have found a good excuse 
for what some people (hose to call our 
l.i/iuess, or time-wasting. According to 
sonic economists the present period 0l 
depression is due to overproduction in 
the past. Think how much worse the 
situation would be it we had spent all 
our spare time busily producing. 

One of the most beautiful and soothing 
color schemes we ha\e ever seen is the 
lovely combination of yellow and black 
in the poster* lor last Saturday I basket- 
ball game. Speaking of basketball games 
reminds us that we have just had a very 
brilliant idea. V\e have found B way of 

testing popularity. You can't ash people, 

for even your best friend won't tell you; 
but out test is always sure unless t he 
night is rainy. Of course yon are popular; 

but if you wish to pamper the ego we'll 
let you i" on the so ret. II you can walk 

.•cross the basketball floor during the 
halt and not have e\ cry body applauding 
you may be sure that everyone is your 

timed and. as such, has m> wish U> 
embarrass you; or else nobody ever heard 
of you. 'Take your choke. 




S.S.A. IS, Amherst High 11 

Stockbridge hoopsti rs came out on the 
long end of an IS to 11 score in a rather 
tame game with the Amherst High 
basketeers at the Drill Hall last Tuesday 
evening. Hoardman, of the Stockbridge 
•quad was high scorer for the evening, 
he totaled 9 points, and was seconded 
by I'ray of the local high school with 
six points. 



I\ MEMORIAM 

Fifteen years ago, Charles II. Thompson came to this College to teach horticulture. 
Today, the whole College mourns (or the loss of one of its most valued professors. 
Beginning at the bottom rung. Pr o fe ssor Thompson worked himself up to a pro- 
fessorship and into the high estimation of all who came into contact with him. Friend- 
ly, delightful to talk tO, and generous too linn h so at times, he was liked bv both 

faculty and student-. As a teacher, Professor Thompson was in full command of 
his subject, being among the best of plant botanist*. Hi* training had been rich and 
extensive, with travelling and collecting playing a very important part. The** who 
remember him a* an actor in local productions will recall thai he excelled in charac- 
terisation, his loud av. nation. A lover of nature and the wide, open -pa.es. he de- 
lighted in the enjoyment ..t long hikes and frequent walks. Honest, upright, and 

sincere, he always walked With Ins head high. He was « man among men. Requu --.at 

in pace I 



ZEBRAS? 



Several times in past years the qUCStUM of a RUUM Ol has ,„-< upicd the attention of 
the students of the College. The upshot of the matter on everv occasion has been 
thai the Student* COUld not possibly *ee how * mascot suitable to everyone could be 
Chosen, and, if chosen, by whom it would be selected. Moreover, many said that 

mascots wire very seldom chosen but that they just naturally became applied to 

certain institutions and were synonymous with the name, as the Yale Hull Dog antl 

the Princeton Tiger. And, anally, many asked the question: why have any mascot? 

Some Stttdentl persist in thinking that * maaCOl would be I good thing and often 
talk about it. We feel that the adoption of an official mascot is not such a bad idea 
at that, especially at this time when our teams are making a great name for them- 
selves ami for the College. Concerning the objection* raited about choosing an 
official mascot, we test assured that the) can all be answered to th»- satisfaction <>t 

gi! those ion. fined. We aim to pr. m nt herein a lew suggestions as to how they 

could be answered. 

To begin with, why should we have a mascot? Because every' other col!.-., has 
one? Because it is easier for reporter* to write up athletic contests? Because it 
sound- good? Because it tvpiiies our fighting spirit? Yes, all that, but more too. 

We an all tired of reading of games where oar team- are a "bunch of farmers." "hay- 

shakers," el cetera ad infinitum. Thai is reason enough in itself. Besides, when the 

referee at I basketball game calls tor time out. why not use the mascot's name in- 
stead oi saying what he says now? More reaei n! 

K, the question ol choosing the nam., we suggest that the student body 

do the * ot would be representative of them. We also suggest 

th.it tiie mascot he chosen this yeai because we have knowledge that our teams are 
1„ lubbed with a name which reporters think is appropriate. We think SO too 

I, radually worked into the mascot idea. This means that the appelation 

fust naturall) become applied, and is not the result of random choice. We refer 

to the word "Zebras" which certain ones have ol late applieiHo our basketball team. 

The word "Zebras" in itself is not an imposing term nor docs it apply to a very 
ferocious animal. When one stop- to consider it. however, it is found to be a very 
apt appelation. It came, no doubt, from the lamous and very descriptive name 
given to our basketball team. 'The Stars in Strips." It could apply, also, to both 
our football and our hockey teams which sport modified convicts' apparel. It is, 
therefore, a vnv appropriate cognomen lor our famous athletic teams. Why not 
make it utile ial? I.veryone will have plenty of time to consider this suggestion before' 

the next Student Forum when such a thing should be of importance. Let's get be- 
hind the Zebras! 



If, to your highly developed aesthetic 

ami critic al tastes, this week's ' 

IS unusually poor let us remind you 
that we have the perfect alibi. (Our 
motto is, "An alibi for every occasion 

and two if the police are concerned.") 
Through some mis-management on the 

part of the janitors the Collegian office 
has been swept and mopped and dusted 

and generally made respectable. We had 

a terrible shock when wc looked in; and 
anyway, who can work in such an atmos- 
phere? This alibi is good only for this 
week we'll soon mess up the otlicc again) 
but we can easily find a new excuse next 

week. 

We blush to think how good this 
column WOUld be if we only had a BoSWtU 
who would be content to spe-nel his time 
trailing us around and noting down the 
pearls of wisdom that drop from our lips. 
Most of our brilliant remarks are lost 
beC*U*f we aren't quite brilliant enough 
to remember them; if WC had a Unwell 
there'd be no escape for you. No, we're 

not mad. We didn't think you'd believe 

all this anyhow . 

That last paragraph really doesn t 
mean much but the** long silences are 
ftp embarrassing, and WC just had to say 
something. We wire actually following 
the course adopted by many students for 
classroom use when they elo not know the 
answer to a question but ramble- on hoping 
that eventually they will -tumble on tie 
right answer. 



Deerfield 42, S.S.A. 18 
The basketeer* from Deerfield Acad- 
emy SWOOped down on the Drill Hall 
Thursday and threw the Stockbridge 

hoop-men for a 42 to 18 loss, lighting 
valiantly the Stockbridge men could not 
stem the rush that was headed by 
Scbechan, Turner and Cordon. Hoard- 
man, high scorer for the Stockbridge 
team could not compete' with the basket 

shooting of the Deerfield experts, 

S.S.A. 2, Amherst Frosh 1 

In an exciting overtime period, the 
Stockbridge hoe key team won from the 
Amherst Frosh by 2 to 1 score at I'ratt 
Kink, on Thursday. A fast, hard-fought 
game netted each ot tiie- teams one goal 
in the- second period. D. Warren ol the 

Stockbridge squad, and < rwen of Amherst , 

each made an unassisted goal in that 
period. Neither team was able to break 
the tie in the last period, and so the- 
game went into an overtime |>crio<l of 
live- minutes. In this period, Duffill, of 

Stockbridge, received a pass from Peter 

son, and slippe-el the puck over for the 
winning goal. Robinson, Stockbridge 

goalie, played brilliantly for the winners, 

turning away many hard shots. 



Agronomy Club 
The Stockbridge Agronomy Club held 

its initial meeting on Tuesday, January 
20. The Club is now under the guidance 
of Louis Watts and John Hrox, Stock 
bridge 'Ml. The guest speaker was < .uy 
A. Thelin, a graduate student of this 
college, who for the past six years has 
been a missionary to China. Mr. Thelin 
by means of colored lantern slides, intro- 
duced Chinese agriculture to his audie-mc 
and told of its problems. 



To the Editor <>f the Collegian; 

In the ColUgian for Wednesday, J.u 

21, 1031, an editorial appeared wfaich 

seemed to set forth the essence of studen 
Opinion on one matter which it will provi 
to be quite worthwhile tor us to invest 
gate-. I refer to the editorial under tin- 
heading: "Compulsory Military Iran 
ing." The concluding sentence of tin 
article was as tollows: "Although tarcK, 
the Collegian wishes to endorse the 
campaign against compulsory milit.n 
training." By way of an answer to the 
editorial I am quoting from a recent 
publication. 

"One of the most appalling things in 

life is the inability ot man to learn from 

his experience. I reco^ni/e the same 
tendency in myself, which makes matter- 
worse, not better, for it only adds to tin 
intensity of my exaspe-ration. WHY arc 
men such fools? 

"What has happened.-'" someone asked 
"Nothing, except always," an 

swered. "The fools I find especially, 
exasperating for the moment are Arneri 

and England, with a large- section of th« 
French people included. The war taught 
them absolutely nothing. In 1915J the 
were convinced that Germany was peso 

loving, and in any ease would not risk 

her commercial succe— by an 'rash 

aggressive act. (But Knglanel w 
warned; France too!... America, ol 
course, did not think about it at all: w*J 
not America sufficient unto itself, with 
it- vast undeveloped resources, anil nunc 
than fully Occupied with the StupendoUl 
task a religious duty indeed! of U 
trading the- greatest possible- amount of 
Wealth from every source whatsoever? It 
was inconceivable that any nation or race- 
of men could have any other aim. And 



Tiie question rise-, is it worthwhile to 

bluff when you dci not know the an-wer 

to a question? The sterner moralist* 

No" most emphatically the typical 

-.•il grapes attitude because they are 

not able to do so. We say, bluff e >i\ 
time you do not know your stuff; it 
ibices you training in meeting emergencies, 
in thinking on your feet, it develop* the 
imagination, stimulates self-confidence, 
and bes i des, you may gw na right. Even 

if you are WTOnfj /eio tor giving the 
wrong answer is no larger than the zero 
rece-ived for Baying meekly and humbly. 

"I don't know" or "Not prepared." 



Notes 

The Freshmen extended a cardial 
invitation to the Seniors to attend a 
Freshman Senior dance- to be held at 
the Memorial Building, Friday evening, 
January 30, 8:00 to 11:4.") p. in. 

New candidates pledged to the A.T.G. 
Club are: Horace Clark '32, Onu r 
Deschenaux '32, George Harber '.'ll and 

Lawrence Sundberg '31. 

New candidates pledged to the Kolony 

Klub all of the cans of "32, are: Robert 

Baker, Levi Dunivan, Harold Ik, Joseph 

Faascsewaki, Arthur Garland, Francis 
Kcohan, Melvin Lafrance, Francis 0'- 

Leai .. < kwdon Slat, r, Ralph Stratton. 



EDITORIAL BRIEF 

During the past few week-, main student- have- had the urge to go down to the 
pond to skate . Many have- gone but it is very questionable whether they have en- 
joyed it or not. Right in the center of the pond is the hockey rink where there are 
usually several playing "shinny" if the varsity or semie- other team is not playing or 
practicing. Outside the rink, one collides with myriads of small boys who skate 
around pushing pucks everywhere without regard for other skaters. Theft i-- scarce 
enough room to make- s i irele around the outside of the rink, and even this space is 
very rough. What is the trouble? The answer is that there is not half enough ice 
cleared off for anyone to skate on. The pond is large enough but apparently someone 
thinks that it is nut worth clearing. If it were, we sincerely believe that more stu- 
dents would take- the opportunity to skate the riupon. It would also be a good thing 
if the boards wc re taken down when tiie rink is not in use. This would give people a 
chance to skate freely and enjoy the good ice. 

J. R. G. 



We have not seen Dean Burnt for some 

time and we sincerely hope that he is not 
sick. With Dean gone Amherst would 
,. -e half of its college town atmosphere. 
We heartily disprove of the general bait 
ing of such characters yet we must admit 
that Dean's speeches are sorely missed at 
basketball games. They added some- 
thing to the occasion which cannot be 
replaced by poor singing of the Alma 
Mater. 

We do not know if Dean Burns and 
the freshman class are well-acquainted 
but we are inclined to think not. (If 
we're wrong we'll soon hear about it.) 
We do not recall his speaking at any of 
our half-hearted football rallies anti we 
are sure that he had no opportunity at 
our unattended Mountain Pay to say 
that the best thing for this college would 
be a thousand more co-eds. 



CARNIVAL VICTIMS IMPROVE 

News has been received from i.aura 
I". Adam- ':;! ..ml Robert P. Hunter *34, 
victims of the- accident on the toboggan 

Tide during carnival celebrations. Re- 
peats from the Massachusetts General 
Hospital show favorable progreS* of 
Robert Hunter, although it will be -ix 
months before "Hob" will be completely 

leco v ered. lb- is suffering Iron two bad 

breaks in his leg. a sp raine d ankle, and 
four broken rib-. 

Cheerful news has been received from 
I.aura Adams from the Cooley Dickinson 
Hospital in Northampton. She is Buffer- 
ing from a compound fracture of her leg. 
but is progressing rapidly and has high 
expectation* of joining her classmates 
next term. Many visitors from the 
college find Laura in high spirits with 
happy plans for her return. 



We hear that the College Inn is going 
to be painted to match the beautiful 
tanks of the Shell C.as Company. 



Oh Yeah! 



PRESIDENT IN FLORIDA 

President and Mrs. R. W. Thatcher 

send word from Winter Park, Florida, 

that they are enjoying the warm summer 

climate in that southern land, and the 

opportunity to rest. The report is that 

Prcxy has won a fine box of cigars for his 

excellence in golf. Amherst has been 

transported in miniature to Winter Park. 

Ray Stannard Raker, Professor Fernald, 

Harold Frost, Trustee of this college, and 

Dr. Phillips of Amherst College have- .ill 

migrated to this same Florida resort, 

quite happily for President and Mrs. 

Thatcher. 



it is still! I believe a tool of that size, in 
the eyes of God, is just as damnable an 
object as the worst of criminals: the one- 
has no ***** and the other has no moral-, 
and as both aught to have what they lack, 
t he sin lie- in t he exi-telice- of the vacuum, 
not in the- nature of the thing that ought 
to be there and isn't. 

"Listen, please, to this: 

"A native of Hale. Swit/eilaml, resid- 
ing in Alsace, who happened to be visit 
iiiK Coble nee- tluring the recent parade <>i 

the 'Steel Helmet-Hitlerite' organizations, 
wrote to the h.uni.i, il' Abate ft tie /-'"" 

describing his experi ence as follows <I am 

epioting from the Courtier ties litats- I ■■ 
of ( October 28, 1990, which reproduces the 
original article): 

"What struck me most forcibly 
was the- attitude of the civilians: 

they unc ov ered their heads whenever 
the Steel Helmet* shouted 'Hcil!', 
and in the behaviour of workmen, 

sh o p k eeper* and <>f everyone I aaw, 

the most extraordinary fervour and 
fanaticism. Flag- ami Sowers every- 
where 1 . And when the big chiefs 
passed, when the e rowel exclaimed in 
a tone of e-ctasy. the Kronprinz! 
then one saw an amazing exhibition 

of 'collective mania,' with t h o us a n d* 

of men and women and children 
swinging their arms to the rhythm 
of the music, marching with the 
procession, and cheering with the 
frenzy of epileptics. . . 

"A* you may imagine, I speak 
German, and 1 exchanged remark- 
witfa many of them. All of them, 
with clenched fi-t and set jaws, de 
dared in one way or another: 'It 
won't be long before we have the 
hide of those who have humiliated 
us! Never will we abandon the 
German* of Alsace and Lorraine, 
frenchified by force! 1 
"Collective hysteria: exactly the spirit 
in which Germany started the Gn 
War! And our Pacifists think that be- 
cause they twitter, Peace, Peace, the 
leopard will change its spots! We I 
said from the day of the Armistice t 
while there are many in Germany who 
talk as gliblv about Peace as anyone in 
England or America, the overwheh 
majority of Germans think and few 
exactly as they did. say in May, 1 
Hitlerism is disapproved by the major ty 
today simply because it is regarded ■- 
premature and injudicious, — as an ► 
posure (which it is) of (Germany's 
purpose when it would be far wiser to 
continue to conceal that purpose, until 
Pae ifism has finished its work in Engl i" J 
Cnntinuril on Page 3) 



For Initiation Banquets 

TUXS TO RENT OR SALE -:- ACCESSORIES 

See -"Kozy"- 
o r LANDIS soon 



COMMUNICATION 

(Continued from Pag* 1) 

America, and until France, a> they 
has been lulled into a false sense 
■ city. 
Meanwhile, of coarse, everything 

is being done to prove that 

am was not responsible for the 

| a 3 war: it mav have been Kns.si.i, it 

have been I'r.mee or Austria or 

England, but it certainly was not 

my! 'better forget it,' they seem 

son, 'even if he w.is.t thief and a 

i,t, for today he may be a u <K, d 

I .iiicr, ami nothing really matters so 

I :- he has the cash.* 

i he- march past at Cobtencc Off me>rc 

I a hundred thousand members of 

Stahlhelm, or Steel Helmet, organi« 

continued, "was noticed 

| ime length in The Literary Digest of 

., r S, with the- e-xplamition that 

ihlhelm claims a membership ot 

million men. most of the-ni e-x- 
men, including many officers of 

| : ; nk, General von Seeckt aunong 
, It is al-o explained that the 

| 5 [helm is wcll-organiav-ii on military 
id possesses both an Air Detach- 
tad a Motor Transport Service, 

(According to the report reprinted in the 
the Chief orator < >!' the occasion, 

in- former Crown Prince at bis 
Ltde, declared: 'The wosid must know 

• i ,. rniany doe-s not obtain her 

-i\ty million people- will rise in 

it ion I And they will not stand 

lie; the oppressed |>«n|ile\ not the 

done, but the coloured world as 

ill rise with them!' 

I'art of the trouble-, S*l I see it, is that 

nan people are 'possessed,' and 

tiut although they have <|iiict interval*, 

I ne i- no knowing, from elay to day, 

a nation they may lu-collie 

In that condition, as bi-tory 

tlie-y are tille-d w itli a blood lust 

r destroys their rt-itson. Th<\ are 
1 bv influence! which an- not 



lest in Drag Store Merchandise 
Best in Drag Store Service 

lenry Adams & Co. 



Wesleyan Universal \ 

Mieldletown, Conn. 
Department of Physical Education 

January 82, IOT1 
Mr. C.S. Hicks 
M.A.C. 

Amherst, Mass. 
Dear Mr. Hicks: 

Contrary to the habit of years, I 
followed the basketball team to Amherst 
last night, and viewed, if not enjoyed, 
an excellently played game. I want to 
congratulate you on the spirit of sports- 
manship and the playing ability of your 
men. both were very excellent. 

Contrary to what you might think. I 
have been around epiite a bit myself and 
have seen a great many games on our 
own court and away, and I feel epiite 
Certain that I have never seen a croud 
of college- students conduct I heniselv is 
so ne-. illy perfect!) as was the- ea-e with 
the crowd which attended the- ^anu- last 
night. It was vary refreshing and stimu- 
lating in that not one word or a single- 
action appeared which in any wa\ 

savored of unsportsmanlike conduct. I 

think that we- all ex|K-ct, when games are 
e loM ami officials are calling fouls, to 
hear eominents from the crowd indicating 

their dissatisfaction. That waa not the 

c ase- last night. 

Sincerely yours, 
(Signed) Edgar Fauver, M.D. 
Prof, of Physical Education 
ami Colh ^e- Physic ian 

A. A. pins for both Omega Chi and Tri 
Sigma have- arrived and arc- now be-ing 
worn by members of both societies. I lu- 
pins consist ol the- colors and (.reek 
letters of the two group-. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

land Pressing 

^Vork called for-Tel.796-R or 55 
DRV CLEANING — REPAIRING 



■ oil hare fried* the rest? 

Nou Try the Best. 

And that's the 

VMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"Goodyear Welt System Employed" 



TEXTILE SCHOOL DEFEATED 
(Continued from I'ade 1) 

During the second epiarter. "Stan" 
secured one- basket, and Davis two, to 
run the M.issaehusetts total up to Hi, 
while the New IW-dloiditcs tallied live 
more points on baskets by Mello and 
Pierce, and a successful free throw by 
Cook. 

Scoring va* almost a rarity during the 
third epiarter as the M.issaehusetts team 
continually threw the ball away and New 
Bedford team could not gi-t a chance to 
BCOre because ol the Stale Colle-ge de- 
fense. Ilour.in and Fawcctt did sink a 
pair of BOOT shots and Cook tallied 
another of his free shot- to make the 
total at the e lo-e of the third epiarter 
jo to 7, with Massachusetts on top. 

Gonsalve* netted a double devke-r in 
the- early minutes of ihe fourth |H-rieMl 
while Ahlstrom. Stewart, and "Stan" 
with since— lul lice- shots, and Davis 
with a basket, boosted the Maroon and 
White total to _'."i point* to '.I for New 
Uedlord. The siimniai \ : 



MashiK husrlls 




New Hedfurei 


1 . -\i el,- 


Alil-ttoni.li I 


a 


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i 


e inii-.ihrs.ru 


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o •_• 


Kawcettjl 1 





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M. uil-i.ee -lii, if 1 


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TotaJi in 


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Tenuis 


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Referee -Dsy. 


l urn- four 10-mlnutc 


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riods. 



human, but elemental and diabolic; 
which not only love cruelty for the sake- 
of cruelty, but destruction for the sake- 

of destruction" 

(To be continued 



PATRONIZE 
THE SANDWICH MAN 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

OculUt*' Prescriptions Filled. Broken laBSSS 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable make* 
3 PLEASANT STKKKT. (up one fltaht) 

College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATII, Reft. Pharm. 



HARD FOUGHT 3 TO 2 WIN 

(Continued from Page 1) 

strove mightily to put over the winning 
tally, which was reserved for Cain who 

streaked down the l i n 1 1 1 lane and Mapped 

the rubber into the- New Hampshire net 
for the winning score. The summary: 

New ll.niip-liiii- 



WB8LEYAM OUTCLASSED 

(Contlnue»d from Page I) 

elation was but short lived, howiwi. as 
Owen caged a clever shot tiom just 
outside the foul line to tie- the- scene- at 

L't> all. Then Ed Fawcett, sophomore 

forward who made a very brilliant) show 
uiK iu this game, sunk another basket 
to put the U.[\ State-is in the lead again. 

However, Streibinger, with but a fraction 

ol a minute to play, managed to lie the 
■core by tallying anoi her basket. At the 

close- of the regulation time, the score 

stood at 22 all. 

Continuing their scoring rush, the 
Zebras ran up a .-i\ |)oint margin when 

Ilour.in scored his initial basket ol the 
encounter, and "Stan" slippe-el (he- ball 
through the Strings and came- iu soon 

afterwards to score two more points on a 

last folios in. Howard made the onlv 
Wesleyan tally in the overtime period 

when he- sunk a tree- throw, making the 

final score 28 to 23 in lav i Massachu 

setts. The summai \ 

MasN.ei lieiKi-llH V\ sstS) M 

I. I p 

ihlatrom.lt W.li-.o; 

I-. iui.it. Ii I I Owen.li 

slam -u-wski.il I 'i III Sin il. inn. i., 

D.iei^.i :» _' g Nyi 

rlountaj* 1 u 2 |ohn«tone,rl 

Koley.rg 2 1 Howard.il 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Kent 

>. ».' w u VI Jt 

II. K. DAVI!) 



Clearance Sale 

Suits and Overcoats 

SUITS 
MARKED DOWN TO 



$19. 50 -$29. 



.SO 



i:.' . 



Ti.l els 



II 

1 


i 

• i 


P 

1 


■I 





1 


1 


■ i 


1 


(1 





a 


3 


1 


. 


l 


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23 



l.ll.ll. 

Referee Roberts. rime two ^.'iiiii period) 

iml mi,- ."mi overtime i»-i lod 



M'.I-'IH llllM-l IS 

Mil. li.-ll. ■ 

Hammond), rd 
Brown, 1. 1 

Manty, oc 

I ).i\ i 

I . Iw 



K. W.'ik 

■ ■I. ' .illiurii 

I.I. Hanley 

rw. ( roke 

■ . Roberge 

Iw, I'lnlllili- 



Nine — Ma«aailiii-<-tt- ■!. New Hampshire 2. 
Maaaachuaetti tparet Poreat, CaJa, Tikofcki. 

New Hampsliire- spares Parkinson. White, 
Woolclri.lu.- 

I ir-t r.-rioel 

Tiki.t-ki (Forest) •"> •"'•'. 

Second IVii.mI 

Cross . ♦>!■"> 

Cain i Forest) I s -•"' 

Wooldridac ... . l* ■*> 

Third l'erioel 

Can ••00 

Kelii.e Dr. yuinn. Time — threw SO-minute 

pel l. i.l- 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



1NTERES T I N (; NEW BOOKS 



I i by John Mason Brown 

■ America* Tin-am- in pstfbmssacc 

AMKRICA by Richard K. Byrd 
I Ight M the Soutlj Pole 

KTURB8 IN THK Al RH AN JUNGLE 

i .al and Mary Akeley 

VOWT. by Paul Morand 
N 1 ic-nchnian's view oi our big city 

- FOR TWO by Mrs I'rescott Warren 



HOW TO FLY by Lieut. Barret studley 
The pilot and Ins problein- 

LIVES Of A BENGAL LANCES 
by F. Yeata- Brown 
Thrilling advcBtW 

INDIA LAND OP THE BLAI K 
PAGODA by Lowell Tncmai 

Tills THING CALLED BROAD- 
CASTING by Gotdemitfa and 

Lesearlxnira 

THIRD BAFFLE BOOK by 
Wren and McKay 



JAMES A. LOWELL, 



BOOKSELLER 



ITCkSTERS Rt N WILD 
(Continued from Page I) 

two point* before- the opponents realized 
what was taking place. Tikotald and 
Cain scored unaasisted. A short time- 
later. Hammond took the puck and shot 

in the fifth ^eial of the K>»"i<'. Tikol-ki 
aK.iin SCOred near the end of the- period, 

thus completing the number <>i tallies 
loi t bat i»c nod. 

In the third and closing |M-riod of the- 

K.inie. Captain Front got his eve on the 
opposing n°-'l and .is a result chalked up 

three- points. Manty assisting in one ol 

them. The fourth tally was accounted 

for when Manty took a p.tss from "Die k" 

Davis and shipped the rabbet past the 

We I, van goalie. The summary: 



PRESENTS FINE COMEDY 

(.oittincicil from I'.eue I 
iUCCesafully presented l>V I he- RotStCI 

Doister-s, under the managership of 
Leonard Bartletl '31, on the evenings of 
January ~\ and 26 at the U. S. Veteran* 

Hospital, Leeds, ami at the Deerfield 
Toam ll.ill respectively. The comedy 

depicts two group* ol American tourists 
iii England, and includes several novt Itv 

-kits. A tentative schedule lists Walpole, 

Lexington, and Waltham as the next 
localities in which the- ptaj is to be given. 
On February ~~> sad em March ii the 
comedy will be presented in Holyoke and 
at Cushing Academy. The east is .is 

follows: 



T.iin ' Pierpont 

Rev. Anient K. W.n.l 

Prof. I'elllberlv 

I-.. Remington < in 
Dr. Henry li.iv.dii. h 
Mary 

Mi Ward 
lleli ii Pierpont 
( log Dam ei 

Ruth 

Mhw Kinney 

Ban joist 

Men s t 'ndei-lii.lv 

Mi A. K Pierpont 
Mi A K Pierpont 

Tap I ).ein ei 

Ini I )am it 

'•Billy" 

< himc - l'l.ivel 

"Mac 
Readei 

Hilda 
K.I ' 



William I Boawortfa 31 

Hllli e Iv Ui.tln Illlv '31 
Alan W. ( liadwii k '31 

i rge \\ Field '31 

.\ r 1 1, it ■ i Johnson '.'II 

I v lyn M I. vin. in II 
Kilt 1 1 F. Se.lt .11 

Pauline A Spiewak '.'II 

In .liiii k K. Whittum '31 

Mi- DeniM Wright '31 

i aiinlli I- . Anderson "-i~ 

Philip I i onnell '32 

William P. Davis '33 

Mildred F I « 

l<|. haul W Wli.iilv '33 

Nelson F. Beelei '33 

Miifi.i v. Ui.n kett :t:t 

Kenneth F. Undue '33 

lima \l I .nl ill 

Nathaniel It Hill '34 
Harriett? M la. k-.m :il 
Shirley I Mi I irtli 
William II. Southworth '3 I 



FORMERLY 

$35." to $50.°° 

OVERCOATS 
MARKED DOWN TO 

$ 1 9. 50 - $29/° 

FORMERLY 

$35." to $50." 

Carl H. Bolter 

INCORPORATED 



A Paramount Pnbtil Theatre 

AMHERSf 

Home of Paramount Pictures 



Wod.-Jnn. 28 



Hum ran u t.lKI. know when she lleli the 
W ROM. answer in a iiiuiel n's pi aver - See 

"TRUTHabcsit YOUTH" 

I he pit lore e he win le CoUBtn la Slat IMS' 
■ iiii. with Lnrt-liu VoUMS. I a- i.i M. minis 

Conwnt Trails ana Myrna !.<•». 



Massachusetts 

Mitl lull. K 

Hammond, rd 
Brown. Id 

Mann, rw 

l>.,\! 

Iw 



Weslevan 

K, Blakeslee 

rd. Obei 

Id. Dee 

rw, (.ilfnd 

i . c ruernae) 

lw. Strum 



TUXEDOS 

and 

ACCESSORIES 

TUXEDO SUITS $25, $35 and $40 

Vests $5.00 
Shirts $2.75 
Ties 50c and $1.00 

Links and Studs $1. to $2. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



M.i-.e. Ini-. t- Forest. Cheney, Cain. 

Hayes, Tikofski, Sylvester. Howe-, dimness. 

We ley. hi (pares- Ekrredge. 

Sun- MaasachnseUs 1". Wesleyan o. 
Fii-t Period 

Fon rt •"' 57 

( ain (Forett) 10.48 

See mill Period 
Tikofski ..... ■ 2.L"i 

c am . 2.58 

Hammond ' "•' 

Tikofski (< ain) . . ... 9.41 

Third I'eriod 

Frost •*' 1 1 

Frost (Manty) 8.30 

Manty » 43 

|-r.i-t . . . .... (i ■ 

Refen-e — Dr. (Juinn. Time — two 15 and one 
10-mintite period.s 



LITERATURE TALK 
(Continued from Page 1) 
The influenrc of ThforJoft de Bortviile 

was glial on tht' poet, anel to him ( ilatigny 
dedicated his first collection of poem* 
He dedicated his Fleehe D'Or to l.eeonte 
de Lisle, and his secondary poems to 
Victor Hugo. 

(ilatigny had an unquenchable thirst 
for development, and his character in 
general typifies all humanity. Much of 
his work expresses his various emotions, 
antl criticism of his contemporaries and 
hatred of the middle class is predominant 
in his poems. 



IHt NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 MAIN STREET 

IU-1 ween Town Hall and Masonic I! nililioii 
1// \ S* SHOES SOI I I) and III I I I l> St :/> 

It I I i 'I.I \ and KI BBl K 111:1 /> $MJC 

I odies' >hoes >oltd and Kubber Heels St. ','■ 

LADIES' SHOES HEELED 

All Work Goarantssd 



The 193 1 Jewelry 

is coining in 

featuring 

Flat Chains and 

Yellow (iold 



•4Sf»» 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



I hursduy - Jan. 2'> 
William Haines 

"REMOTE "CONTROL n 

Willi 

C.IIVKU s KIM. I'OI.I. V Mi»R\N 

JOIN MII.J vN 

v rollcklnft, romantic melodrama bsss* 

on the 1 la, Itnalva, i-a .,n-il .11. 



FrldS) - Jan. Mt 



Wkkedl] amuslna rafco a kay-hola pass 

llllll I lie in. all ll.es lit I lie £ifli-<| ^lull . . 

'The ROYAL FAMILY 

OF BROADWAY" 

Frederick March 
Ina Claire Mary Brian 

Sat. — Jan. <l 

What kepi 1 lit ,11111) of in < ii! a ,1 11 nine 
|ii,ii lew 

"SO L I) I E R S 
PLAY THING" 

Will) 

LOI II I'lllIK II -KUV MS . I, ON 
HI N LYON NOAH III IKi 



Mon - Tuw. - F eb. 2-t 

CLARA BOw 
"NO LIMIT*' 

rlth NORM \N POST! K - II >KKV r.Ki 1 s 
STUART IKU IN 
pi II s 
I.Al'KKI. and II AKDY in 

"A\OI I IKK KINK MESS" 



THE CANDY KITCHEN 

Cjood food is essential to good health 

You can be sure ot getting good food at 
the Candy Kitchen. 

Sarris Bros. Candy Kitchen Restaurant, Inc. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1931 









BURBERRY 
COATS 



THE BEST IN CLOTHES 

That's the one and only ideal of Hickey-Freeman, 

hence we carry them. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



KNOX 
HATS 



LINDSAY TO RKAD FRIDAY 

(Continued from Page 1) 

In connection with, and immediately 
following Mr. Lindsay's entertainment, 

an official United States Military De- 
partment moving picture film called 

"The l.ile O'Riley" will be shown. The 
him depicts life at the Inited State) 
Army Cavalry Officers Training School 
la Fort Riley, Kansas. Inhibitions of 
ex|K-rt riding and tactical drill will he 
seen. 



COED NOTES 



BIBLE PRAISED BY DKAN BROWN 

(Continued from Page I) 
Dr. Hrown places the responsibility for 
this on the Churchmen: "If the ministers 
had explained the Bible ami showed its 
weaknesses and strength, the student 
would not have taken it into philosophy 
and science for contrast." 

The bible is not infallible, but we can 
never outgrow the truths embodied in it, 
he concluded. "It is the greatest single 
urge to righteousness we know anything 
about. Uansack the libraries of the 
world, if you will, and if you can bring 
me statements better or as good as those 
infused in the King James version of the 
Bible, I will read them to my congre- 
gation in the Vale 1'niversity Chapel 
next Sunday." 



Next Saturday night, January 31, the 
senior girls will hold a formal dance in 
the Abbey center. The Springfield 
College orchestra will provide the music 
for dancing. Margaret Koerber, Kvelyn 
Lyman, Anne Digney ami I'auline Spie- 
wak are the committee in charge. Al- 
though this is the first sernior ball ever 
to be held, the girls of *31 hope that 
their dance will establish a precednet for 
future senior classes. 

Thirty to 28 was the score of one of the 
moat thrilling basketball games of the 
year in which Omega Chi overcame Tri 
Sigma for the first time this season. A 
spectacular comeback in the last quarter 
gave Omega Chi their one point lead to 
victory. The line-up: 

Ome§a Clu Capt. E. Harry, S. Bradley, 

M. French, C. Ellin, M. Clarkson, S. 

Upton, F. Beaman. 

Tri Sigma Capt. T. Dickinson, M. 
Ashley, M. Jensen, A. Merritt, H. 
Merritt, F. Cooke, M. Clark, F. Costa, 
K. Cande. 



FACULTY NOTES 



JUNIOR VARSITY 4 

BELCIIERTOWN SCHOOL 3 

In a fast, spirited hockey game played 
at Bele hcrtown, Saturday afternoon, Jan. 
24, the Junior Varsity defeated the 
speedy skaters of the State School of 
Belchertown, the final tally being 4-8. 
Sylvester of the winners registered well 
in both aggressive action on the offensive, 
and heady defensive work. Both teams 
showed a last , charging drive, bringing 
the elusive puck in constant motion, and 
the goalies were forced to use all of their 
skill. Massachusetts team members: 
Warren, Iw ; Howe, c; Sylvester, rw; 
Hayes, Id; Crowell, rel; Stevenson, g. 



SHOE REPAIRING 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
V. Grondonico, 15 1-2 Pleasant St. 

BARSELOTTTS 

Where the gang meet downtown 

The best in Soda 

Fountain Service 
and Tasty Toasted Sandwiches 

Cleanliness our watchword 



M.A.C FROSII DEFEATS 

AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL 

In a game with few high spots, the 
Freshman five, last Friday night, won 
from the Amherst High basket eers, with 
a score of 90-13. The M.A.C. frosh 
played smoothly and the high school 
boys fought hard, making the frosh earn 
every point. Lojko and Woods brought 
in the most of the points for the fresh- 
men, while Tedlund was high scorer for 
the high school five. The score: 

Amherst Itlfth 
b f 



Freshmen 
b 

Lojko.lf .i 

Woods.rf 5 

J.ii ksmi.tt o 

Stevers.C 1 

Coburn.lii " 

1- 1 i^.tr.l.t n 2 



f P 
4 10 
10 

I 

4 



T.Kelley.rs 


U 


Te-dluncl.lK 


2 


l'tay.i 


1 


U.Killey.rf 





Keedyjf 





Trainor.lf 






Resignations 

Joseph L. Kelley, Technical Assistant 
in Cranberry Studies, Oct. 31, 1930. 

Mrs. Elisabeth & Robertson, Instruc- 
tor in Spanish and French, Dec. 81, 1030. 

Appointments 

Walter S, Ekenmenger, Research Pro- 
fessor of Agronomy, Jan. 1, 1081. 

Dr. Fiseiimenger comes to us from 
Hahnemann Medical College where he 
has been instructor in Chemistry. He 
has a U.S. and an M.S. degree from 
Bticknell University and an A.M. and 
Ph.D. from Columbia University. He 
has served as Professor of Chemistry at 
Albright College and at Florida State 
College and is a member of the American 
Chemical Society. 

Clarence II. Parsons, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Animal Husbandry and Super- 
intendent ol Farm, Jan. 15, 1031. 

Mr. Parsons graduated from M.A.C. in 
1>»27 and has since served as instructor 
of Animal Husbandry here and as repre- 
sentative in this section of the Synthetic 
Nitrogen Products Corporation. He is 
farm reared and well qualified to carry 
the responsibilities of this position. 

Donald E. Stolnet, Instructor in 
Spanish and French, Jan. 1, 1081. 

Mr. StotHet is a graduate of Lafayette 
College from which he also has an A.M. 
degree. He has also studied at two French 
Universities, the University of Nancy 
and the University of Paris, havii.g re- 
ceived diplomas from each. He is a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa and has a 
splendid scholastic record. 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 

and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 Near the Town Hall PHONE 828 




Thomas S. Childs j 

Incorporated i 

SMART SHOES and HOSIERY for COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN J 

QUALITY MERCHANDISE PRICES TO SUIT J 

275 High Street, Holyoke 

Largest Shoe (Store in Western Massachusetts 



Totals 11 4 26 

Referee — Grayson. Time 



2 2 



Totals 3 7 13 

— H-minute quarters. 



ALUMNI NEWS 



I 

I 
I 
t 



F^F^l 



FISHERS 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEY'S 

HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 
1 

•SJ 

1 
1 



Charles F. Clagg '27 has extended his 
research work and collecting abroad for 
some months longer. He sailed from the 
Philippines, where he has been this past 
year, to Menado, Celebeo Islands on 
November 20. This is also practically an 
unexplored area as far as scientific col- 
lectiOM are concerned in our country. 
He is doing this at the request of various 
scientists and museum authorities. Any 

communication, addressed to the above 

address, will be forwarded to him from 
there. It is reported that he is in excel- 
ent health; has been unusually successful 
in his work thus far. and has had remark- 
able experience--. 



JOSEPH GINSBERG 

SPECIAL SALE ON HIGH GRADE SHOES 

S10 Shoes Cut to $7.50 

Come in and look them over! 

19 Pleasant St. :-: Amherst, Mass. 



"BostOnian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

— we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



HOSIERY 
at 



JACKSON & CUTLER 

$6.00 DRAWING SETS $4.00 

DRAWING BOARDS :-: T SQUARES 

TRIANGLES :-: PENCILS :-: ERASERS 

SLIDE RULES :- : DRAWING PAPER 



FLORICULTURE CLUB 

J. E. O'Hara '21, a successful floral 
dealer in (ireeniield, Mass., addressed the 
Massachusetts Floriculture Club last 
Thursday evening. The speaker opened 
an interesting meeting and told of his 
e xp erie n ce in building up his present 
establishment and the various facta 
which he discovered during this stage in 
hi- business. 

Some evening between the 28th of 
January and tiie .'5rd of February a 
special meeting will be called. At this 
meeting Alfred C Hottcs, associate 

editor of Better Homes and Garden*, 

will be the speaker. He is we II known in 
the floriculture field, has been an in- 
structor at both Cornell and Ohio uni- 
versities, and is the author of several 
books. A combined meeting with the 
Florist's and Gardener's clubs of North- 
ampton and Holyoke has been arranged 
for February 3. This latter meeting is to 
be termed tarnation Night and there 
will be an exhibition contest of carnations 
sent in by various growers in the state. 
Anyone interested is invited to attend. 
The meetings are held in French Hall at 
7 30. 



INTERFRATERNTTY BASKETBALL 
Non-Fraternity 10, Q.T.V. 9 

Smooth-working teamwork and fast 
action characterized the game between 
the non-fraternity members of the college- 
ami the quintet of Q.T.V. at the Drill 
Hall, Wednesday evening, January 20, 
from which the former emerged the 
victors by the close score of 10-9. Bos- 
worth of the winners played a stellar 
game throughout, while Baker and 
l'oskett of (J.T.V. continued their records 
as first-rate players. 

Kappa Sigma 37, Theta Chi 4 

In a game of mediocre attraction at the 
Drill Hall, Tuesday evening, January 20, 
the players of Kappa Sigma defeated the 
Theta Chi aggregation by the decisive 
and one-sided tally of ;J7-4. Stewart of 
the winning group was outstanding on 
the floor, netting the majority of the 
baskets. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 2, Kappa Epsilon 

The game between Phi Sigma Kappa 
and Kappa Epsilon which was scheduled 
for Wednesday evening, January 21, was 
forfeited by the latter fraternity, due to 
the lack of players. 

Lambda Chi Alpha 34 

Alpha Gamma Rho 21 

In one of the fastest games of the 
fraternity league so far this season 
Lambda Chi Alpha clowned Alpha < iamma 
Rho to the tune of .'14-21 at the Drill 
Hall, Thursday evening, January 22. 
White showed up especially well for the 
winners, while Tetro of Alpha (iamma 
Rho was a constant threat throughout 
the contest. , 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 21 

Alpha Sigma Phi 7 

Sigma Phi Epsilon easily defe.ited 
Alpha Sigma Phi by the safe margin of 
21-7 at the Drill Hall, Thursday evening, 
January 22. Jahnle, by virtue of his 
well-placed long shots and sturdy, confi- 
dent playing was one of the best players 
on the floor. 

The game b etw een Kappa Sigma ami 

Delta Phi Alpha which was scheduled lot 
Friday evening, January 2'A. was post- 
poned to a later date. 



PATRONIZE 



The College Barber Shop 



Wl" Building 
M. A. C. 



$h 



i r t s 



Dean and Mrs. W. L. Machmer were 
entertained at dinner at the Homestead, 
Tuesday night, January 20 by the 
group of girls now residing at the bouse. 



We have been compli- 
mented many times on our 

fine display of Shirts 

Neat patterns, plain colors 

semi-bosom and dress 

Priced exceedingly reasonable 

$2.00 to $3.50 

E. M. SWITZER JR. 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your I 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same | 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

(Neit to Douglass Marsh) 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HAIL 



Dine to the strains of 
tantalizing music at . . . 

BUCK DEADY'S ROADHOLSE 






A. J. HASTINGS 



NEWSOKNLKR and 
STATIONS! 



AMHERST, MASS. 



The January number of Landscape 

Anhitirturr includes an illustrated article 
by Prof. Frank A. Waugh on "Ecology 
of the Roadside," one by Stephen Mam- 
blin '12, cm "Recent Gardening books 
for the Client, " one by Albert D. Taylor 
'<»."), on "Garden Details." and one by 
K. S. |)ra|>er 'lft, on "Construction of 
Curb-Cutters and Inlets' In short. 

M.A.C i- very well r ep r esen ted. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER - KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 



Slj? iMaafiarhitetftta (ttnllematt 



Vol. xli. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1931 



Number 14 



ZEBRAS SUCCUMB 
TO SPRINGFIELD 



Hasketeers Lose First Came to Fast 
learn in I lard- Fought Battle 



Playing before .en enthusiastic crowd, 
which completely filled the I>rill Hall last 
Wednesday night, the Springfield College 
varsity five managed to stop the tri- 
umphant march of the State College 
quintet, when it sent the- Zebras down to 

17-12 defeat. The previously unde- 
feated Hay Stater's line of march in- 
cl tided victories OVW such strong teams 

Northeastern and Wesleyan. 

( apt . "Stan" Staniaiewski, rangy Zebra 
forward, opened the Hay State attack by 
a neat basket fifteen second* after the 
initial toss up. One- minute later, "Stan" 

duplicated his former shot, giving the 
. College a 4-0 lead over the Gym- 
nasts The Bed and White ■cored next 
n Capt. Poten sunk one out of the 

two free throws awarded him. "Stan" 

,i lived up to his reputation at ■ 
basketeer when he- paiserl t In- ball through 
the net for another two points. "Goggie" 
Houran made good <>n a free tost, and 
Wells, Springfield center, tossed the ball 

through the hoop twice on free shots. 
Ma period ended with the- Zebras Ofl 

the better half of a 7 •" More a period 
characterised bv the accurate shooting of 
Stanisiewski, who succeeded in making 

I three of hit l<»nr shots at the i in le 

During this quarter the Springfield men 

(Continued on I'afte 4) 



STUDENTS SUBSCRIBE 
$200 FOR RED CROSS 

Red Cross and I.S.S. Drive Gone 

Over the Top. Solicitors 

Were Well Organized 

• het the- top with a full *2i><> subscribed 

hv the students eel MAC for the Reel 

( roes and International Student Service 

Service was the leat of the recent st u 

dent Drive here on campus. Over forty 
student solicitors were right on the job 
for three crowded school nights last week 
with personal solicitations to all members 
"t "in student body. 

Posters, chapel talks, and ne w sp aper 
write-ups paved the way for the Drive. 
Tin solicitors gathered on Monday eve- 
ning lor full directions. Then the fun 
in. That evening and Tuesday eve- 
ning, with a final windup following the 
Kiine on Wednesday evening proved that 
there were more than a few students 
ready and active in pushing along causes 
as altruistic and fine as those of the Red 
Cress and the I.S.S. 

Over 400 students contributed lilier- 

ally to the fund. Individual subscriptions 

ran as high as $2.00. Of the $200 taken 

; was designated for the Red Cross 

and til for the I.S.S. The remaining 

int will be equally divided between 

two projects. 

I lie United Religious Council which 

isored the Drive, wishes to thank all 

TO and subscribers for their hearty 

co-operation and generosity in making 

Drive the real success that it has 

to be. Needless to say, ever) bit 

"l t!i. subscribed amount will bring joy 
licl to suffering folk. 



NOTICES 

I he following members of the junior 
have not handed in their proofs, 
are requested to deposit the 
•ame in the Collegian box at the 
College Store: M. Boston, W. Caird, 
1 I arter, H. Cheney, E. Donaghy, 
I l>oyk\ S. Edmund, II. Forest, L. 

n. E. land, J. Lepte, D. Mason, 

brritt, F. Miller, K. Mitchell, 
•". R. Potter Jr., J. Powers, 
Pollard, R. Tetro. J. Tikofski, E. 
on, and J. Wilson. 

International Relations Club 
there will bt a luncheon meeting of 
International Relations Club, 
February 6, at 12:30 p. m. in 

r Hall. ' 



Robert C. Herring 

to Address Assembly 

Internationalist to Discuss Latin- 
American Relations Next Wednesdav 



Robert C. Herring of the Department 
Of Social Relations, Congregational Edu- 
cational Society, Huston, is to be the 
speaker at the next Wednesday Assembly. 
February 11. "Latin American Rela- 
tions" will DC the subject of his talk. 

Mr. Herring is well qualified to tell us 
about Latin-American affairs, since- he is 

an authority on Latin American condi- 
tions Since 1024, Robert C. Ih i ring has 
been conducting yearly trips to Mexico, 
taking with him 200 or mote prominent 

American citizens, in order to condw t 
Latin-American seminars there. He also 

conducts regular seminars to the Cari- 
bbean. 

Further, Mr. Herring is a student ol 

international affairs. lie Studied the 
social and political situation in both 

I ranee and Germany in 1922 and in the 
Balkans in 1926. He is also a regular 
contributor to several outstanding mags 
sines and a lender in the movement to 
establish free agencies to help the present 
unemployment situation. 

PUCKSTERS STOPPED 
BY HAMILTON ICEMEN 

Zebra Sextet Loses to New York 

Club in One of the Hardest 

Fought Games of Year 

Scoiir.g in each period, the Hamilton 
College- sextet broke the six game- winning 

streak of the Massachusetts puckmen at 

Clinton, N. Y ., last Saturday, evening, 
dc bating the State Collegians by a .'< to 1 
SCOre. This game was one- e>f the fastest 
games witnessed in Hamilton's indoor 
i ink this season. 

After a nine hour trip to Clinton, the 
lias StS e Sextet certainly was not in the 

!>■• i of inebtion to tackh- i team that 

exieedc-d the- spei dv New Hampshire 
team in exhibiting fast hoe key. The first 
period both teams played fast and clean 
but .is the game wore on the Bay Staters 
became tired and play got rougher with 
Hamilton being penalized six times and 
the State College five times in the last 

two periods. 

Wettlaufer, Continental's right wing, 
accounted for two of the Ruff and Blue 
scores and Captain Wilson tallied their 
third goal. G eo rg e Cain, Maroon and 
White center on the second forward line, 
increased his already long string of tallies 
when he sunk a clever shot unassisted 
during the early part of the third period. 

Moth goalies had an evening of it, 
Fames, Hamilton cage- tender, having IJ7 
stops to his credit and Mitchell, guarding 
the Maroon and White net, made 2f 
saves. Roth teams played an offensive- 
brand of hockey, Hamilton taking 66 
shots at the net tO 52 by the- Massachu- 
setts men. Therefore, even though the 
State Collegians did not win, they were 
more accurate in shooting than their 
hosts, and it was only the good work of 
(Continued on Page 4) 

TUESDAY NIGHT TALK 

Following their custom of the past few- 
years Professors Julian and Codding pre- 
sented, last Tuesday evening, January 27, 
one of their popular musical lectures as a 
part of the weekly talks given by the 
Language and Literature departments. 
The subject chosen was Wagners Lalwn- 
l^rin. Professor Julian presented a brief 
history of the myth which the great 
opera presents. A fact of much interest 
was that part of Professor Julian's speech 
was a reading from an old volume which 
Doctor Coessman bought while he was 
studying in Germany. Professor Julian 
described in part the folk lore of the 
Crail and the life of Parsival, the father 

of Lohengrin, who after many ad v e nture s 
and after leading an honorable life was 
finally judged worthy to become m as t e r 
of (iraalberg Castle in which the Grail 
oeriodically appeared. 

Following this brief history. Professor 
Godding opened up the musical program 
(Continued on Page 4) 



OUTSTANDING KVi \ I 
OF THE WEEK 



Another step tow. ml our change of 
name last Wednesday, the sub com 
iiiittee o| the- Legislature received no 
opposition at the hearing for changing 

the name- <>t the Massachusetts Agii 
cultural College to the Massachusetts 
State- College. 



CHANGE OF NAME BILL 
PASSES SUB-COMMITTEE 



No Opposition to State College 
Measure Voiced at Hearing 

Definite progress in legislative- action 

for the change of name of Massachusetts 
Agricultural College to that c>t Massa- 
chusetts State Col lege was registered last 
Wednesday, January 18, when the mea- 
sure passed the sub-committee without 
opposition. Dr. Arthur W. Gilbert '04, 
state commissioner of agriculture, seven 
other delegate^ of the Hoard of Trustees, 
twenty alumni, and seven friends of the 
College- were present at the hearing, and 

Stood back c>t the proposition. 

Several substantial arguments were 
advanced in favor <>l the change, among 

which were- the following: (li the term 

"agriculture" does not represent the 
broad curriculum offered at the- College; 
_' the- i hange of name would secure foi 
the institution many students who do 
not can- to be graduates ol an agrkul 

(Continued on l'.i|i«- B) 

SPRINGFIELD DEFEATED 
BY VARSITY DEBATERS 



Massachusetts Team Wins First Meet 
hy 2-1 Vote of Judges 

The Massachusetts varsity debating 
team won its first meet Monday evening 
"hen i« defeated Sj .igti'-hl at Springfield 
by a 2-1 vote- of the- judges. Leonard 

Salter, Richard FofgCT, and Joseph 
Politilla composed the M.A.C. team. 

The question was "Resolved, that the 

Nations should Adopt a Policy of Ire-e 
Trade," in which the winners upheld the 
negative. The judges were Professors 
Clark and Campbell of Springfield and 

Mr. Par tenheim er. Ashley Gttmey was 

alternate. The next debate will be on 
February 19 when a two man team will 
meet Clark at Won ester, upholding the 
same side of the free- trade- epiestion. 



CAMPl S CALENDAR 



"Cuilitatr tronomy, and 
waste nothing of value." 



Wednesday, February 4 

7:0U i>. in. Vanity Basketball: Conn. Annie- 

at MAC. 
Sj30 p. in. Interfraterriity Basketball: 
Alpba (iamma Rbo vs. Tli'-ta I In. 
Thursday, February 5 
7:30 p. in. Index afcettsf. Index Oflfcc 

H:(K) p. in. OrGBSStta Kelifarsal at Sto. k- 
liridKL- Hall. 

s:.',np. m. Inti-rfrali rnity Basketball: 
Alpha SiRina 1'lii vs. Non-Fraternity. 
Friday, February 6 

12:30 p. m. I.nm lieon Sfff llsj. Interna- 
tional Relations Club, Draper Hall. 

7:00 p. in. ASSjii Kevue, Bowker Aueli- 
toiinm. 

Sto< -kbriiige Basketball: Isctsd ItSSff at 
Holyoke. 

Interfralernity Basketball: 

Kappa SiKina vs, Ix-Ita Phi Alpha (after 
Sj. ial Union;. 
Saturday, February 7 

Vanity Hockey: Amherst at Amherst. 

7:30 p. m. Varsity Basketball: William^: it 
M.A.C. 
Sunday, February 8 

!»:00a.m. Rev. C. Leslie Glenn. National 
Couik il. Protestant Episcopal Chun li. 

11:1.1 a. m. Radio program: Roxy Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Memorial Hall. 
Monday, February 9 

Varsity Hockey: Brown I "nivir--ity at 
Providence. 
Tuesday, February 10 

<i:l.")p. m. Language and Literature Talk, 
Stockbridge Hall. 

7:lo p. m. Pfeyafcl < lub Me-i-tiiiK, Pfcyafcl 
Lab., Robert C. Gunness "A2, speaker 
Wednesday, February II 

'4:20 p. m. Assembly: Mr. Robert C. Herr- 
ing of the Committee on Cultural Rela- 
tions with Latin-America. 



Senior Co-eds Stage 

First Formal Dance 

Abbey Center Transformed into Cay 
Party Scene by Fourteen Couples 

last Saturday night in the Abbe) 

Center the senior girls held a formal 
dance, the fust ever to be given bv t he 
senior CO-cds. Margaret Koerber was 

chairman of the committee in charge and 
was ably assisted by Evelyn Lyman, 

Anne- Dignev and I'.uihnc Spiewak. I he- 
Center was uniquely transformed by the 
introduction of man) lined balloons. Dim 

lighting lent an added touch ot lonualiiv 
to the- scene-. The underclass girls retired 

from the scene and the seniors reigned 
supreme. 

Preceding tin- dance-, dinner was served 
.it the Homestead to the gentlemen who 
were fortunate enough to be invited to 

the ball bv girls now bv ing in the Practice 

I louse. 
Fourteen couples danced to the splendid 

music- of the Springfield College orchestra, 
Professor and Mis. Glatfelter and Mrs. 
Marshall < haperoned. 
At tin- climax ot the dance it was 

agreed that the dance- was one- ol (In- 
most successful formats given bv the 
.ills ot the College. Future classes 

should ai c ept I his dalle e- as a e Ustoni ami 

i.iiiv nut tin- precedent bv giving a 
formal dance eat h yeai 

STARS IN STRIPES 

BATTLE TWICE HERE 

Conn. Aggies ami Williams to Provide 
Thrilling Court Action Tbis Week 

< )n Wednesday and Saturda) evenings 
in the l>rill Hall, the fallow! rs ol the 
Massachusetts varsit) basketball quintet 

should be able to witness two class) 
exhibitions ol the court spoil when t he 
Bay State Collegians meet the tonne i 
tieiit Aggie quintet ami the- Williams 
baski-iiers mi those nights respectively 
Last year, Connecticut was one of the 

three teams to down the Maroon and 
White- and Williams lid the State- College 
mill, 17 to .'{, at the end ol the- fust 
period only to have- the- "Stars in Stripes" 
break down that t reniendous lead and 
emerge- vie torious, :{.'{ to 31. 

So lar this season, Connecticut has de- 
feated Bridgewater Normal, 88 to 'J'.k 
l-itchburg Normal, 57 to 2(1, Boston 

University, •''»•.* to :r.{, and Tufts, •'(:< to :«). 

Con ne cticut has been defeated this year 
by Vale, '.U\ to 17, Brown, .'>'.» to 86, and 
Wesleyan, :5<i to 27. It is encouraging to 
note- that Massachusetts defeated Wis 
leyan, UK to 2,'i, two weeks ago. The 
probable line-up for the- Connecticut men 
will be: Wilson, rb; Skubliskas, lb; 
Chubbuck, e ; < .h-nnon, rf ; and I >ai row, II. 
Williams is resuming its basketball 
schedule Saturday night alter the- let up 
for midyear examinations and should 
present a fully rested cpiinte-t. Si far 
this season, Williams has defeated 

Re ns s el aer Pofytech, 40 to 22, Haver 

ford. .',:> to 2.'5, and Amherst, 40 to 32, 
having lost to Columbia, 48 to 36, and 
Union, 44 te> :{'.». The following men 
probabK will comprise the- Williams 
lineup: Shcehan, Ig; hie Ids or CoSgTOVe, 

rg; Mooter, c-; Good, If; Fowte, rf. 



TUESDAY NICHT TALK 

Mr. Roland I'hinney delivered the 

fifth of tin- weekly English le ctu r es at 

Stockbridge Tuesday evening, i'e-bruarv 

,'}rd. Mis subject was Eugene Field* and 

the influence of his early life in Amherst 
on his later writings. Instrui tor I'hinney 
opened his talk with a brie-f history of the 
poet and brought out tin- fact that 

Eugene Field spent thirteen vors of ids 

boyhood in this town. 

There- were- four f.ntors of this child 

hood which influenced Field and provided 

much o! the- background Of his work. 'I In- 
first of these was his associations with Ins 
grand mother whose footstool he so often 
carried to church. The- second and great 

est influence was Fields friendship with 
Mi-s \larv French, a cousin. Field dedi- 
cated "A Little Book of Westers Vet 
to thi- boyhood companion. He also 

(Continued on Page *, 



VACHEL LINDSAY 
GIVES RECITAL 

large Audience Hears I'oet Chant 
Some of His Numerous Songs 

In the Social Union entertainment last 
I i icl.iv evening, the college community 
"heard America singing" through Vachel 
Lindsay, poet and minstrel. Altera brief 
and well expressed introduction by Pro 
lessor Rand, Mr. Linden) en t ered im- 
mediatel) upon Ins recital, reading re 
cent I) composed poems from manuscript. 

lbs tn -st presentation, a ballad on 
"How to Write Poems" written on a 
pullman car, won the instant approval 
ol the audience. The |kh-i Ills a rich, 
pleasing voice and a dramatic manner 
oi leading whiih makes him peculiarly 

suited to the chanting ol his ilivthmu 

verses. He introduced each poem with a 

fee words aboul the circumstances under 
which it was written m of the subject 
matter, thus creating through the tm'<- 
ol his personalit) an atmosphere suited 
to the selection. 

In the- group read Imin mauiiseiipt 

were also a poem written on an old count r) 
mad out oi Springfield, Illinois, on the 
theme "Goodbye Jaai Age, I'm Going 
Home." and aiml In i in praise ot the 
Western Sherifl of Btackstafl', Arisona, 

who "died with his boon on, gun in 
hand." 

I In- remainder of the selections read 
were taken from Vachel Lindsay's "Col 
hi ted Poems." Three poems is dance 

( Continued on I'uge .<) 

J. PAUL WILLIAMS 

ADDRESSES CHAPEL 

Director of Religious Education 

Speaks About Materialism in 

Sunday Chapel 

"Materialism is a type of metaphysical 

I lie-, i \ " saiil | Paul WiHi-'iis. Ilireili.i 

oi Religious Education at MAC, who 
was the Sunday Chapel speaker on 

February 1. 

"Why are men materialists'" Baked 

Mr. Williams. He a nswer ed bis question 

in three- parts. First, they becoOM 

materialists because of the unscientific 

reasoning in mm h of our religion. Today 
there- are- mole superstitious belie Is 
prevalent than then- have been sun e- t he- 
Middle- Ages, he quoted from the I'upiiliir 
Mechanics magazine, In the Inited 

States alone- $I2:.,(MM),(HHI goes e-.u li year 

to the- crystal gasera and astrologers. It 

is only natural that scientilie thinkers 
should revolt. In the second place, men 
have become- materialists as a reaction 
against dissatisfaction. "But," he asked, 
i^ it not illogical to let one mistake turn 
us against all religion.''" In the third 
place-, men have become materialists 
because materialism seems to be the 
most reasonable explanation of the work). 

What an- tin- arguments against ma- 
terialism? "It is an argument from 
(Continued on Page i) 



FRAIKRNITY BANQUKTS 

All but one of the- fraternities on 
this campus have selected February 

14 as the date eif the-ir initiation 
banquet. Kappa Sigma will hold its 
affair cm February 28 instead of the 
11th. The following list indicates 

where- the vatioiis dilutions will take 
).l e e 

lambda (hi Alpha at the Lord 

Jeffery Inn. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon at the Hotel 

W'eldon in ( i re e nfield . 

Alpha Sigma I'hi at the Hotel 
Weldon in < .reenlic-ld. 

Alpha Gamma Rho at the High- 
lands Hotel, Springfield. 

Delta I'hi Alpha at tin- Lord Jclli i v 
Inn. 

Theta ( hi Bt the lord Jelfe-ry Inn. 

Kappa Epsilon at Hotel North 
ampton. 

Q.T.V. at the Mansion House 

( .ree-nhcld. 
Phi Sigma Kappa t Draper Hall. in 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1931 



Zbc flfcassacbusetts Collegian 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1931 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wednesday by the students. 



Published every 



Fkank T. Douglass 

Editiir-in-ChieJ 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

•31 



John R. Guknard 
Managing lidilor 



31 



Sally E. Bradley '31 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Lkwis B. Ccjcinotta '31 



II. Daniel Darling '31 



DEPARTMENT EDITORS 
Editorial 
Douglass '31 H. Daniel Darling 



31 



Frank T. 

Interviews Alumni and Faculty 

John R. Gurnard '31 Sally E. Bradley '31 Miss Makjokie French '34 

Athletics Campus 

Frank I-. SPRINGE! '32 Lewis B. Cucinotta '31 Joseph Politella '34 

Stanley Dingman '33 W. Grant Dunham '31 Edmund Nash '33 Eugbmk Guralnick '33 

Miss IIarrikiik Jackso?- '34 Miss Ai.frkda Ordway '33 

Feature 

Leopold Takahashi '31 



Oh Yeah 

We said last week that no good news- 
pnper could be produced in a scrupulously 
< 1< an office and strangely enough (in 
spite of our reputation for at curate re- 
porting) somebody believed us. The 
"M" Building janitors are doing their 
best to see that the alumni get a good 
Collegian; hence the following notice on 
our office bulletin board: 'Tig-pens are 
cleaned but once per annum. We shall 
comply with this procedure and make 
this place as homelike as possible for 
you all." We suppose that this might be 
called a rural analogy. 



F. Kinsley Wimium '.il 
Advertising Manager 

Eric II. Wetterlow, Jr. '32 

Ashley B. Gurney 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

Paul A. Smith '31 
Business Manager 

David M. Nason '31 
Circulation Manager 

Business Assistants 

William A. Johnson '32 
'33 Philip H 



Kenneth E. Hodge, 
Leverault '33 



'32 



Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
postage providetl foi in Section 1103, Act of October, 1917, authorized August 20, 1Q1K. 

FURTHER PROGRESS 

"No Oppo siti on to the proposed change of the name of the Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College was heard when the matter was discussed before the legislature 
committee on education. A favorable report may therefore be expected on the bill." 

The above quotation from an editorial of last Sunday's .Springfield Republican is 
indicative of editorial opinion all over the state. The bill is on its way to be a law 
and should be such before the end of this month. 

The hearing was held last Wednesday, and was well attended. Eight delegates 
of the Trustees were present with twenty alumni and seven friends of the College. 
There was no opjxwition and the committee seemed to be favorably impressed. If 
it was, it will recommend the change when it presents the bill to the legislature to 
be voted upon. Then, after it has been favorably voted upon three times and has 
the governor's signature, it will become a law, and we will become students of a 
STATE college. 



Some enterprising soul had the time 
of his young life the other night when he 
ripped out the gas feed lines in the car 
parked by the I'hi Sig house. Some 
people may regard such malicious and 
wanton destruction as the height of good 
clean collegiate fun but somehow we do 
not share this opinion. 



ST0CKBRIDGE 



It would seem that the Dean wis sur- 
prised to find that we had soaked up the 
spirit of sportsmanship to such an extent 
that we did not throw any hymnals at 
the movie last Friday morning. We are 
quite able to recall a humnal-laden 
atmosphere at a similar occasion a few 
years ago. (We were hit in the ear!) 



WHY NOT STUDY? 

There is nothing so ridiculous as telling the college student to study, but apparently 
such warnings are needed, at least six times each year, at every mid-term and every 
final. Is it true that the student mind is absolutely incapable of perceiving the in- 
evitability of examinations whether or no such examinations are of any positive 
benefit? Presumably every freshman is inoculated with the idea that it is both 
valuable and necessary to systematize his studies; yet are there any who actually 
do so? The nearest the average student comes to getting any system into his studies 
is to elect a series of "guts" which require no preparation. Yet, strive as he will, 
the time comes when he must take courses which are not so easy; then he either 
thinks, or receives I passing mark (not always) and boasts that he never "cracked a 
book." Even our best students claim that they never study and seem proud of the 
"honor." People do not attend M.S.C. for social benefits, nor do they come here if 
they are in search for pure knowledge; obviously there must be some reason for their 
attendance which they presume will aid them in their future efforts to earn a living. 
Might it not be wise for them to earn some grades which will prove that their stay 
here was not entirely unjustified? 



The mentality of the average student 
is below the average, but he is at least 
consistent in his actions and opinions. 
We remember, as a freshman, taking a 
course in which the members of the class 
often wished to express their own opinions 
and ideas but they were quickly cured; 
and we went around muttering the slogan, 
"Be original but don't be different." In 
numerous other classes the student got 
the opinion that expressing his own views 
was not quite in good taste, so he accused 
the prof, of narrow-mindedness and in- 
tolerance because his ideas were not 
welcomed. Now that the student can 
take such courses as lint. 90 and Soc 55 
where student thought and expression of 
ideas are welcomed, and he can say just 
as much as he wants to; he says nothing 
whenever discussion is invited. 



On Friday evening, January 30, (he 
Stockbridge freshman class entertain' i 
the senior class and Winter ScttO 
students at a semi-informal dance in the 
Memorial Building. More than filt 
couples danced to the rhythmic strain 
the Amherst Serenaders. The reception 
committee were Director and Mi 
Roland H. Yerbeck and Mr. ami Mi 
Harold W. Smart and the chairman 
the dance committee, Mr. Ivan Bruce '.'5l', 

The Animal Husbandry Club held 
meeting on Tuesday, January 27, with 
Protessor Donaldson, Extension Servi. . 
Agronomist, and Mr. Clarence Parsons. 
Superintendent of the M.A.C. Farm u 
guest speakers. A lecture with slides on 
"Summer Pastures" was given. Refresh- 
ments were served after the meeting. 



The speaker at the (ireenkeepers' 
Forum held on Monday, January 2t'>, 
was Dr. O. J. Noer of Madison, Wisconsin. 
His subject was "Feeding Golf Couxm- 
Turf." 



Happy days are here again and we are 
to have a new clock in the Chapel tower; 
and some egg asked Mr. Wood, the 
librarian, if he rang the bell for Chapels 
and classes and somebody else wanted to 
know if the new library would contain 
only new books. 



If we were not afraid of getting involved 
in a bitter controversy we would present 
this as our own idea but actually we read 
it in some other college paper, "If the 
Administration raised the prices at the 
bookstore ten percent it could afford to 
eliminate all tuition fees. 



Kolony Klub won the first bridge 
match with A.T.G. in the tournament 
which is now under way between the two 
clubs. The tournament includes bowling 
and basketball. There is keen competi- 
tion because A.T.G. has won the trophy 
for two years. The club that first vim 
the trophy for three years keeps it. 



EDITORIAL BRIEFS 
In an adjoining column there is an excellent communication with more than a 
grain of truth in it. particularly in regards to its criticism of the conventional plati- 
tinlts of thi> column. We have no fault whatever to find. In fact we are consoled 
to find that someone reads our futile attempts. We are not however apologizing for 
our e ffo r t s . We defy even the voluble author of the article to sit down once a week 
and type off twenty inches of opinions on subjects which do not interest him in the 
least and of which be has just learned. Perhaps then even he would fall into "asinine 
inanities." 



HILL ORCHARD 

Anort'haril It ;i liviiin thing 
When he who planted it can never come 
To trim away the slender shoots that grow 
Up from the rootl oi ttCCl that have been cut 
For just a v. ,r or two. An on hard lives 
\Vh>n brash U creepimfl in — the forest fights 
Her claim to law! that lately was her own 
Ami will In- hers aSaia, in time, — but now 
The apple tire* .in- their, and will not go. 

It i<n't very large, thi- orchard place — 

He cleared it from the woods— a narrow strip 

AlotiR the top i if I loot rounded hill. 

are three >. muling apple trees 

With heaps of brush and rotting stumps between, 
And nothing a t a year 

if the land and Bad the apple trees 
And then tran plant them. He would only use 
The younuer trees that he found growing wild, 



And petal snow on the smooth grass beneath. 
He knew the beauty of long rows of trees 
With slender branches arched beneath the weight 
Of fruit as fragrant as the blossoms were — 
But still he couldn't quite forget the woods 
That he was cutting down. He saved an oak — 
The oldest and the tallest on the hill — 
It was too big to cut. he made excuse. 
He cut away the branches that were dead 
And left the monster there. He thought it made 
A refuge for the spirit of the woods 
That he was driving out. 

— An orchard lives 
When he who planted it can never come 
To trim away the brush that chokes it out. — • 
He hint seen it now for several years; 
Hut still he thinks of his three rows of trees, 
In Autumn, bending under crimson fruit, 
Or in the joy of May time brave with bloom. 
He doesn't realize that the world moves on 



That could be (rafted. He had planned each year] Antl nature s cycle cannot change for hi 



To clear another strip on either 

And plant another low. j, that, in time 

His hill «.,uld be all orchard, and not woods 

u't that he didn't like the woods- 
Each tree he cut. be mVwwl as a loss 
Of beauty to the world, not t rewood— 
But orchards have a beauty of thrir own; 
He knew the won 1-r of an .ring- 

White petals drifting into robins' M 



m; 
And soon the woods will have his orchard back. 

An orchard is a living thing 

When he who planted it just sits and wSJhl 

For death to take away the pain that brings 

His days from the oblivion of sleep; 

And stands behind his chair from hour to hour 

Till he can find forgetful ness in sleep again. . . . 

/ wonder if an orchard plot can live 

When he who loved and planted it is dead} 



Strange how few t>eople laughed at the 
amusing things in Yachel Lindsay's read- 
ing except when he gave the signal with 
his smile. We wonder how many people 
were disappointed when they found that 
Vachel was a poet and not the famous 
Judge Hen. It took some time before we 
overcame our bashfulness and really 
asked, "And what did you see in Pales- 
tine?" And we collected some dirty looks 
the next day in Stockbridge for shouting 
out the news about John L. Sullivan. Our 
main impression of Lindsay was an adam's 
apple and a bobbing head and a big 
smile. 



Scribbling 

l!?e Scribe 

It was a gay circle that gathered around 
the festive board that memorable night 
when Vachel Lindsay came to town to 
chant his poems and sing his songs. Kacb 
One hail come to hear the songster give 
bis ideas on things in general and, if 
possible, to listen more closely to the 
poet's lyrics if he could be persuaded 
to read more. Not one of the invited 
guests was disappointed because the 
banquet proved to be one long to be re- 
membered by those who attended. Among 
those present to make the evening more 
delightful was a poet well-known to 
people in Amherst, Walter Dyer, whose 
wit and humor served to keep the guests 
amused when Mr. Lindsay was not enter- 
taining the company. 

As a humble listener, Ye Scribe eagerly 
took note of all that was said during the 
evening ami even ventured to ask a few 
questions himself. It was very interest- 
ing to note that Mr. Lindsay had some 
very definite ideas about different people 
and things. When questioned about 
Robert Frost his only reply was that the 
New England poet was "a good Demo- 
crat." Regarding Countee Cullen, the 
celebrated negro poet, the chanter de- 
clared that he considered him among the 
first four poets of today and that so long 
as people were calling every other Ameri- 
can poet "the greatest of living American 
poets" there was no reason at all why 
Cullen himself should not be named such 
also. Mr. Lindsay termed Masefield as a 
"very quiet, shy" individual who was his 
host during his stay in England. Tunney, 
former heavyweight champion, seemed to 
the poet just an ordinary, serious-minded 
person who was interested in reading 
books, "a real college junior." 

Mr. Lindsay had several things to say 
about his readings. In answer to a 
cjuestion about whether he had ever 
found an audience that would not sing, 
he replied that he had always been 
successful in getting them to sing. One 
group insisted on singing most of his 
songs with him. He said that he had 
read his noisy poems to the audience at 
this College because he considered that 
the dulcet ones would not be well re- 
ceived. In commenting upon his activity 
upon the stage, the author remarked that 
he was not as young as he used to be 
and that jumping around the stage was a 
little too strenuous for a man of his age. 
All of his remarks were tinged with a 
subtle wit and a musical tone which was 
very noticeable. 

Three poems by the singer served to 
make the evening very enjoyable. Mr. 
Lindsay set the group roaring when he 
recited "The Drunkard's Funeral" and 
finished up by turning to Walter Dyer 
who sat next to him and saying: "Let 
that be a lesson to you!" His two other 
renditions were "The Bronco that Would- 
n't be Busted" and "How Samson Carried 
Away the Gates of Gaza." The latter 
was especially pleasing since the com- 
pany joined in on the responses. It was 
noticed later that Mr. Lindsay had made 
up several of the choruses while chanting 
the piece. 

After over two hours of pleasure, the 
gathering was broken up with everyone 
expressing their sincere appreciation for 
the splendid opportunity of meeting one j t \ )e vocational education, Ian.! 



Professor Rollin II . Barrett of the 
Farm Management department has very 
kindly accepted the position of social 
advisor for A.T.G. 



"Prof's Night" was held Sunday evt 
ning by Kolony Klub. Prof. William II. 
Armstrong, assistant professor of land- 
scape gardening and superintendent of 
grounds, gave a very interesting ami 
thrilling talk on his exj>eriences in the 
South. 



ERRATA 

In apology for errors in last week's 
publication, we wish to correct the 
following: Fleche d'Or should be changed 
to Fleches d'Or, and Theodore de Bon- 
ville should be changed to Theodore tie 
Banville in the article on the French poet 
(datigny. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



To the Editor of the Collegian: 

Out of the very mists of corruption 
come healing vapors witness the recent 
ediorial concerning the state ol intel- 
lectual stagnation into which our student 
body has fallen! Although it would Dot 
only be unkind but perhaps unnecessary 
to do so, it might be suggested that the 
column itself replete with its patent 
platitudes, its asinine inanity, its con- 
ventional cynic isms, has most otten im- 
pressed us with the truth of its Latest 
belt -flings. Putting that aside as a matter 
of no moment) are may yet cjuestion the 
object of the editor's attack. Does the 
editor pretend that the modern student 
comes to college with any other idea than 
that of earning an honest trade (whether 



of the 
Lindsay. 



best American poets Yachel 



"There be things abroad at night that 
sore afright me." You are perhaps too 
well educated to believe in ghosts but we 
have some evidence to present that can 
not DC explained except by means of the 
supernatural. There are clear distinct 
rubber-heel prints on the ceiling of the 
Soc. Seminar room. We hope that some 
of you clever thinkers will be able to give 
us a logical explanation for we are almost 
afr.iid to go there now. 



In case you have a prejudice against 
washing with it, you can profitably use 
that funny smelling soap you got for 
Christmas in making soap sculpture. 
You may win a prize. Of course you may 
not but the soap will be gone anyway. 
Aren't you glad we told you! 



OH YEAH! 



PHYSICS CLUB 

Before a small gathering at the Physics 
Club last Tuesday, January 137, Albert 
H. Cower '.'51 presented a talk on the life 
of Michael Faraday and his fundamental 
work in the field of electromagnet ism 
about 1K'30. Faraday was only a poor 
Irishman with little education, but he 
discovered electromagnetic induction, 
made the first d\ namo, and di s covere d 
the laws of electrolysis now known as 
Faraday s laws. 

Robert C. (.tinness '.V2 will speak at 
the next Physics Club meeting on Tues- 
day, February 10. All students of ad- 
vanced physics are invited to attend. 



Reports from several of the co-ed rifle 
teams show the western college leading 
Massachusetts. 495 was the result from 
the University of Washington, while the 
Bay State team shot only 406. The 
State College of South Dakota reported 
a score of 49.'} to 466 for the co-eds. 



architecture or government entomol 
is of little matter ? Is not the editor 
cognizant ol the healthy, modern O 

tempt for all knowledge which lack* I 
bread and butter value? Surely the writer 
does not hold (and we assure him 1 - 
is but figurative! that the plowm 
place is beside the dilettante at the 
literary tea. applauding at the wrong I 
and tumbling from his chair when lie 
does! Has the gentleman walked in I 
through our stacks groaning under 
weight of such liberal publications as 
"Poultry man's Guide," the "Apian 
Journal," "Milk and the Public Heal 
that he yet looks for culture? Ha 
been deaf to the homely, albeit vui 
similes of our professors of cducat 
Has he not noted the "Procession ot 
Gods" via the more radio, more ■ 
more gut route to the paradise on earth? 
Has he the temerity to expect other I 
this bemoaned stagnation from a g' 
whose instruction consists in the g 
exhibition of the rattling skeletons "l 
what were once living ideas by a sacro 
(Continued on Page J) 



ARE YOU FIT FORMALLY? 

Reserve yonr Tuxedo and Accessories early for the Banquets and Military Ball. 

See — "Kozy" — or 
- LANDIS — 



BILL PASSES SUB-COMMITTEE 

(Continued from Page 1) 

turul college; (3) the change would in 

■say interfere with the agricultural 

lies now offered; (4) with the excep- 

,1 two or three instances, all other 

rtate colleges in the Union have changed 

t beif names, dropping the word "agri 

cultural"; and (5) the change is favored 
|,\ ,t large majority of the alumni, the 
entire Board of Trustees, and the faculty. 
Among those who defended the mea- 
sure were: James F. Bacon, Nathaniel I. 
Bou ditch, Davis R. Dewey, George II. 
Ellii, Fred D. Griggs '\'.i, Charles 11. 
Preston "83, and Philip Whitmore '06 of 
the Board of Trustees; Representatives 
}Vii ward of Granby, Rupert I. Thompson 
,,t Halifax, and Louis A. Webster '14 ol 
Hl.ukstone; Paul E. Alger '09. Franklin 
County Club Agent; George L. Barnes; 
Albert L Burgess '9.V, Herbert W. Dana 
Henry D. Brown '14; Charles II. 
Gould '16, president of the Alumni 
A-, hiit ion; Warren L. Ide '09, Bristol 
ity Agricultural Agent; Josiah W. 
Parsons '27; Elmer M. I'oole '(>.'{, presi- 
dent of the Massachusetts Farm Bureau, 
lor Fred J. Sievers of the Experi- 
ment Station, M.A.C; Roger A. Warner 
'12; and Silas Williams '12. 



TUESDAY NIGHT TALK 

(This Week's) 

(Continued from Page 1) 

named a daughter, Mary French Field, 
in her honor. Even the town wove its 
s|k11 and Eugene Field's mischievous 
spirit gave the citizens much to worry 
about. This fun loving personality 
th.irat terized much of Field's later work. 
Lastly was the effect of his school work 
oa liis future. Here, too, he played 
pranks, but here also he grew to admire 
the classics which he praised in his later 
works, 



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COMMUNICATIONS 

(Continued from Page 2) 

body whose interest lies not in teaching 
but in theories of teaching, or more often 
in salaries, circuses and research thai 
shibboleth of modern education? May 

we assure the gentleman that there is a 

grain of truth in that line reading, "The 

old order changeth and givetb place t<> 
the new." Culture went out with the 
gentleman several decades ago 

P. R. F. 



(Continued from last week) 

To the Editor of the Collegian: 

"It is appalling," said — ; "but what 
drives me almost to despair, as 1 have 
saitl already, is the refusal of most people. 
Otherwise intelligent, to face the facts. 
They refuse to look into the depths ol 
their own nature, to begin with; they 
refuse to see that, hidden beneath the 
level of their everyday consciousness, 
there are things ol evil which, granting 
sufficient provocation or temptation, 
would rise to the surface and take pos- 
session of them antl drive them to almost 
any sin. Refusing to see that, they CM 
not possibly protect themselves as other- 
wise- they might, for the man who sees 
an enemy as an enemy, and who recogni fj 
the danger of an attack, will remtttn per- 
petually on guard, and will strengthen his 
own defences in every way known to him. 
Furthermore, refusing to look at the 
depths of which they are capable, they 
refuse also to look at the heights, and 
for much the same reason: either recog- 
nition would jar their satisfaction with 
themselves. 

"The German people, as a whole, are 
proud of their outbreaks of insanity, 
which they see, not in those terms, but 
as proof of their inherent 'Knightliness'! 
This alone, makes her condition hopthss 
No man can conquer a defect or a vice, 
so long as he sees it as evidence of his 
superiority. 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich man 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



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Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lensc 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one fliftht) 



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W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



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Bui then it's awful nice. 



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"Ignorance of self, both higher anil 
lower, inevitably means ignorant e of 
human nature in general, often with 
Sentimental and wishy-washy theories in 

regard to the 'trust' are owe to all and 

suntlrx ami my point is, not that 

men never repent for a lew do but 
that creatures, supposed to be human, 
are capable of conduct which is worse 
than that usually attributed to lientls 
in hell. To proce e d On any other theory; 
tO pretend, as many tlo 'as Kousse.ui tlitl , 

that man that is to any, the pe r sonality 
is inherently good, is to shut one's ayes 

to all the lessons of history; it is both 

stupid and wricked. 

"It is extraordinary, isitnot," now 

interjec t ed, "that war, which obviously 

arouses the worst in some men, should 
arouse the best and noblest in Others!" 

"I do not think it extraordinary,'' 

answered. "War is a spiritual reality, — 
an expression on the physical plane of the 
ultimate truth of life; for manifestation 

necessitates duality, and is in c o n c ei vable 

without it, and duality means the exist 
erne of polar opposites, which must be 
come more extreme in difference, the 

further spiiit descenda into Matter, or 

the further the world of manifestation 
b ecomes removed from its divine Source. 
The Master, being closer to that Source 
than any other achievement of the present 
evolutionary process; being, as it were, 
the embodiment of the spiritual |M>lc, 
plus the self -consciousness and wisdom 
and power which he has wrested from his 
experience of manifested life, the Master, 
in the nature of things, is a supreme ex 
pression of the warrior spirit, |XT|>etually 
at war with every spiritual perversion, 
with every creature and influence whose 
tendency is toward evil. He announced 
then that, at the time of his next coming, 
the Destroyer aspect of his nature would 
be predominant, as in the words: 'When 
the Son of man shall come in his glory . . . 
then shall he say also unto them on the 
left hand, Depart from me, ye cursed, 
into everlasting fire, prepared for the 
devil and his angels.' 'The wrath of the 
Lamb' can be as terrible as his beauty. 

"Just as Ghrist, therefore, by his mere 
presence among men, bad the ctfei t of 
separating the sheep from the goats, long 
before the final separation, so War, which, 
as I have said, is an expression on the 
physical plane of the ultimate truth of 
life, War inevitably arouses the worst in 
some men and the best in Others, the 
worst, in those who follow after t In- 
scribes and Pharisees, after Judas, Pilate, 
Herod, Caiaphas and the rest; the beat, 
in those who have something in them, 
no matter how deeply hidden, of tin- 
generosity, self forgetfulness, and courage, 
which the apostles clearly possessed, in 
spite of their initial cowardice and dis 
loyalty, their stupidities and many 
limitations. Those who say that the ejfert 
of War is evil, and who refuse to see in il 
g process of spiritual 'forcing,' should, if 
logical, also regard the incarnation of 
Christ as a great misfortune for mankind. 

"Nothing is clear," commented, 

"to those who do not want to understand. 
People have an astonishing ability to 
shut their minds when they wish to pre- 
serve their prejudices, or what they 
regard as their self interest, as the case 
may be. It is certain, however, that we 
should learn to see life as a whole, and 
that the man who insists ujkjii seeing 
nothing but good, is just as foolish as tin- 
man who insists upon seeing nothing but 
evil. 1 believe that this world is only a 
shallow of the real world, and I think 
that by brooding on what is brightest 
and most generous in this world, the 
beauty and bounty and the majesty of 
the real world shine in upon the soul. Let 
us apply that to War; let us brood upon 
what War reveals of the beauty, gener- 
osity, nobility, devotion, splendour that, 
as a rule, in times of peace, lie dormant 
and unproductive in human nature." 

Wm. S. Fisher 



FRESHMEN 37, PALMER 21 

The freshmen easily defeated Palmer 
High School in a fast basketball game at 
Palmer last Tuesday evening. Louis 
Bush of the M.A.C. 'M team was the 
outstanding player on the floor, netting 
the majority of the baskets for the 
winners. The lineup: 



VACHEL LINDSAY RECITAL 

(Continued from Puge 1) 

rhythm, "The Swan and the Moon," 

"The Virginian* are Coming Again," 
and "The Chipmunk" illustrated the 
poet's unique idea of dancing to poetiv. 

"The Chipmunk," which the author de 

•cribed .is "a trine written in the chip 

inunk language," was especially well 

received. 
Mi. Lindsay then read a p.ui of the 

prelate to "Hob Tavlor's Hiitbilav" ill 
praise of the "fiddling governor of Ten 
iiesscc " The next, "In Memory of My 

Friend Hoyce Kilmer, Poet and Soldier," 

had a musical rhythm of bells which was 
made even more evident through the 
poet's interpretation. "The Santa lu- 
ll ail A lluinorescpie" gave a vivid 
picture of modern America touring the 
loiintrv. by automobile. In two parts, 
"In Which B Racing Auto Comes from 
the Last" and "In Which M.mv Autos 

Pasa Westward," the author described 

the drowsy prairies of Kansas broken by 
the incessant stream of noisy cars with 
theil various horns. 

Introducing them by remarks upon 

"Uncle Tom's Cabin," Mi. Lindsay rend 

two poems ol "The Booker T. Washing- 
ton Trilogy," "Simon Legree A Negro 
Sermon" and "John Hrown." In the 
last, the |HH-t proved how well he tarried 
his a u d ien ce into the spirit ol his chant 
ing by virtually compelling their response 
in singing phrases with him. 

"The Sea Ser|H-nt Chantey" seenietl 
well suited to sailors, ships, and seas. 
From this salty atmosphere, Mr. Lindsay 
turned to a whimsical interpretation of 
a boyish interest in "John L. Sullivan, 
the Strong Boy of Boston," making an 
interesting comparison between events 
of important e ami the things that young- 
sters remember. 

To close his program the poet reatl his 
well known "In I'raise of Johnny Apple 

seed." 'This poem, in three parts "Over 
the Appalachian Barricade, The In- 
dians Worship Him, but He Hen us 
On," ami "Johnny Appleseed's ( )ld Age," 
tell the story of John Chapman who 
wandered through the United States 
planting orchards. 

Following the recital Vachel Lindsay 
•mi the guest of the Lnglish department 
at a dinner given in his honor at tin- 
Da veil port Inn. Members of the (acuity 

and senior Lnglish majors enjoyed Mr. 

Lindsays' informal reading of otheis ol 

his poems during a delightful evening. 



M.A.C. '34 Palmer High 

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M. A. C. Library. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4. 1931 



KNOX 
HATS 



THE BEST IN CLOTHES 

That's the one and only ideal of Hickey-Freeman, 

hence we carry them. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



BURBERRY 
COATS 



PI CkSTKRS STOPPED 
(Continued from Page I) 

goalie Lames that the Bay St. iter- were 
not victorious. The summary : 

I hi mill mi MiiHsai liiisetts 

Wilson, i 
Corwia, lw 
Wettlaufei . i w 
Hushes, Id 

Kidinoiiil. rd 
Ivaim-s, k 

Spaii-s: Hamilton Scagel 



Dixon; , Massat huaetta 



C, D.ivjs 

lw, I- in i 
rw, Manty 

Id, Brawn 

rd, I laiiiiiiniiil 

a, Mitchell 
Heyl, (riiinli, 

Forest, Cain, 



StlVCIlS, 

Tikofski. 
Goalsi Pkst period Wi-itlanfiT (H) 10:12 
Bscoad period WatUaufer (H) IsO* 
Third period Cain IM) 3:18 
WUsoa Ml; 9'JU 
Referet K. U. Sherman, and K. William,. 



SUCCUMB TO SPRINGFIELD 

(Continued from Puge 1) 

could not liml the basket, as they missed 
long shots repeatedly and scoring only 

on fouls. 

Thereafter things « I i < 1 not work so well 
for the Zebras. Stanisiewski, looming 
threat of the initial period, was guarded 

more closely, tims being compelled to 

resort to hasty tosses at the basket with 
a resultant loss of accuracy. Wells 
opened the ■coring for Springfield with a 

free shot. I'olen, Springfield captain, 
added two more points to the mounting 

score, llouran, Zebra guard, attempted 

a long shot. The leather went in the 
basket, rolled around the hoop several 
times while the onlookers held their 
breath, and thin, due to some freak ol 

fate, rolled out again. Crutch added 
another point to Springfield's total, 

making the srore at the end of the half 
a 7-7 tie. The Hay Staters were unable 

to score during the entire quart) r. 

Capt. St.uii iewski drew first blood in 
the next period, when he took advantage 
of a foul to give the home team a one 
point lead. A basket by I'oten, a free 
to^s by Foley, another kmg shot by 
I'oten, and a follow in by Crutch placed 

Springfield on tin- heavy end of a 13-8 

score at the end of the third period. 

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In the fourth period, the Zebras again 
opened the scoring when llouran made 
good on a free shot. Crutch retaliated 
by netting the ball only to be answered 
by Foley who sank a long shot which 

scarcely touched the hoop. I'oten again 
added a double decker to the Springfield 

score. When the final gUfl went otl 

Springfield was leading the State College 

by a 17-12 score. 

Capt. I'oten, Springfield guard, was 
high scorer of the name with nine points. 
Capt. Stanisiewski, Zebra forward, was 
next with seven points, llouran and 

Foley both played capable games at de» 
fente, while Myers and Crutch showed 

up well for the Gymnasts. The summary: 



INTRAMURALS 



League Standing 
League A League I* 



I'm in 

S.P.E. 

I'.S.K. 
OTA. 

N.F. 

A.S.I'. 

K.E. 



W 

4 
a 

• 1 

I 
() 

(i 



() 

2 

1 
.1 



Team 

K.S. 

D.I'.A. 
I. .('.A. 
A.G.R. 

i.e. 



II' 

:; 
:s 

•j 
(I 
() 



Springfield 


f 
:i 




Massachusetts 

h f 




Crutch, If 


l 


."1 


Foley, rx 1 1 


a 


Meyers, rf 











llouran. Ik -' 


■* 


BockSTi rf 


n 


n 





Davis, ( I) 





Wills, , 





:( 


:t 


Stani-iewski, rf :S 1 


t 


Cook, Ik 











Kn.M-land. If 


(1 


(Juirk, k 





11 


11 


Fawcett. U <» 


1) 


Potea, ru, 


4 


l 


'.i 








— 


— 


— 





— 


Totals 


5 


7 


17 


Totals 4 4 


la 


Referee 


Robert!. 


Time -10-miaute perlodi 





WILLIAMS ADDRESSES CHAPEL 

(Continued from Page 1) 
authority," stated Mr. Williams. A man 

often accepts materialism simply because 

someone else does. This man follows the 
mob, the mob follows a leader, and the 
leader is a man of personality. It we 
must follow the mob, Mr. Williams con- 
tinued, let us at least follow those men 
most capable of Judging. And the real 
thinkers are not materialists. The second 

argument against materialism is that it 

is a metaphor. All reality is likened 
unto a machine bv the materialist. Hut 
every machine must have a maker, and 
when one- asks the question, "Who was 
the maker of the machine:"" the value of 
the metaphor is d estroy ed. The third 
argument against materialism is that it 
is an assumption. Materialism bases 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
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Delta Phi Alpha 14 

Lambda Chi Alpha 8 
Delta Phi Alpha downed Lambda Chi 
Alpha to the tune ot 14-8 at the Drill 
Hall in a rather hectic name of basketball 
last Tuesday evening. Walsh showed up 
especially well for the losers, while l.epie 

of Delta Phi Alpha played an outstand- 
ing game. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 8, Q/T.V. 2 

The Drill Hall was the scene of one of 

the best fraternity games of the season 

last Tuesday when the pride of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon continued to pile up a record 

of no defeats by leaving the strong 

Q.T.V. quintet on the short end of an 

8-2 score. Leary played a stellar game 

throughout tor the winners. 
Kappa Siftma Mt 

Alpha Gumma Rho 25 

In a rather loosely -played g anie at 

the Drill Hall las: Wednesday, Kappa 

Sigma defeated the Alpha ('.annua Rho 

five with the tinal score ot 36-26. Moun- 
tain and Stewart of the winning Bggre 

gatioa played a line game throughout 
and found an unusually strong opponent 
in Tetro of Alpha < lamma. 
Lambda Chi Alpha M), Theta Chi 13 
The happy warriors of Lambda (hi 
Alpha easily defeated the players of 
Theta (hi at the Drill Hall last Thursday, 
the score at the end of a rather one-sided 
game being 30-13. White ami Merritt 
registered well for the winners while 

Whitcomb showed up especially well for 
Theta Chi. 

Q.T.V. 22, Alpha Sigma Phi 6 
Q.T.V. continued its fine record in the 
fraternity league by downing the Alpha 
Sigma Phi quintet at the Drill Hall last 
Friday in a game of fast action and replete 
with long shots. C'ostello and I'oskett 
starred for Q.T.V. 



TUESDAY NIGHT TALK 

(Continued from Page 1) 

with a vktrola rendition of the Prelude 
of Lohengrin. Professor God ding ex- 
plained that this famous prelude describes 
the descent of the ('.rail and prepares tin 
audience for what is to follow. He then 
told portions of the Opera story and 
played victrola selections of the o|x-ra's 
well known pieces. One of tin- most 
famous arias in opera, Elsa's Preum was 
reproduced. This sour prophesies her 
rescue by an unknown knight from the 
judgment that she had killed Godfrey. 
The knight appeared drawn in a swan 
boat, and the audience heard a rendition 
of the well known Svnn Son^. The knight 
is victorious, wills the hand of Lisa and 
begs a strange request that she ask not 
his name. A few records of the chorus 
singing in the wedding procession inter- 
preted act two. The last act took place 
in the bridal chamber and one of its 
famous pieces. The Bridal Chorus, was 
rendered on the \ictrola. The doubting 
Elm breaks her husband's request and 
asks his name and parentage. Lohengrin, 
in a famous operatic song, which was 
reproduced, revealed his identity and 
departed as he had arrived in the swan 
boat . 




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LEAGUE OF NATIONS IS 

PICTURED AT CHAPEL 



A great deal ot interest was displayed 
by our student body for the motion picture 
showing the activities of the League ot 
Nations at Geneva, which was screened 
during Friday morning's chapel meeting 

in Bowker Auditorium. The film i- 
being distributed by the Secreteriat ol 
the League, and is one of t lit- several 

educational activities which issponsoredbj 

this international socictv of nations. 

The picture was a fine portrayal of om- 
ul tin- typical meetings of the organiza- 
tion, ( >t outstanding note was the cos- 
mopolitanism and the international scope 
of the Assembly, with representatives 

from tin- most remote nations of the 
earth, all united by one common bond. 

Arrangements for the screening of the 

films for the college were made by Dean 
Mai Inner in cooperation with Professor 

Phillips Bradley of the Economics de- 
partment at Amherst College. The 
pictures were first shown to the Anihcisl 
chapter Of the League of Nations during 
its banquet on Monday, January 20, and 
are now being shown in the various edu- 
cational institutions throughout the state. 



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FRATERNITY AVERAGES 
An interesting deadlock appears in the 

fraternity and sorority averages for this 
term. Three of the fraternities and the 
sorority are tied for first place. The 
complete list follows: 

Term Ending Dei. 20, 1930 
Delta Phi ( .annua 
Alpha Gamma Kho . 
Kappa Kpsilon .... 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Delta Phi Alpha 

Theta Chi 

Kappa Sigma .... 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Alpha Sigma Phi 

Q. T. V 

Sigma Phi Kpsilon 
Non-fraternity .... 
Non-sorority .... 

All men 

All women 



There is no better 

shoe made for the 

money. 

. . . Price $1 0.00 . . . 
Sold exclusively by 

E. M. SWITZER JR, 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



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77 6 

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75.0 
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NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

College shoe repairing 

(Next to Douglass Marsh) 



Professor W. W. Chenoweth and Dr. 
I- ellers have recently attended the Na- 
tional tanners' Convention held at 
Stevens Hotel. Chicago. 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

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Two Weeks Only - February .! to in 

SI. 29 for 100 cards any lettering 

With Panel $1.44 

A. J. HASTINGS NK ^S nd AMHERST, MASS. 



Next Saturday night, February 7, a 
few ot the co-eds will brave the winter 
weather and hike to Mt. Toby for an 
overnight visit. Mrs. Wright will chapCT* 
one the party of about eighteen gills and 
Saturday night will be spent about the 
tire at Mt. Toby iabin. 



everything on matter, but the materialist 
fails to see that his philosophy is an 
assumption. He believes it is the only- 
logical stand to take. 

In lonclusion Mr. Williams said, 
"Gather t o ge t h er and take for your own 
those truths and beliefs which seem to be 
the epitome of life." 



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maBaarijitaettfi ffluUrrjtatt 



Vol. XL I. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1931 



Number 15 



{league council 
meets at smith 

\ nder l.angmuir, of Harvard, 
Chosen President of Model 
League Council 

\i a meeting held last Sunday .it 1 1 i 

lmi.ui at t' u ' Emerson House, Smith 

I , the Council of the New England 

1 I League considered and acted upon 

I very important business, among 

1 , was the confirmation a-- president 

I . Council ol Alexander l.angmuir, 

I |l,r\ard, who takes the place of Kudv 

1| K -' i, alsool Harvard. Mr. Ruggles 
| I be. atl-e ol 1*1—. prolonged dines 

the past fen months. It is ex 

I that Mr. l.angmuir will be at 

i his new position sime lie has 

; , m charge Ol all the work during 

Kuggles' absence. Miss Jeanette 
I \lt. Holyoke, was elet ted to nil 

I : in. v ot v i. i president caused by 

|\l: I nngmuir's rise to the president > . 

ti l.v the several commissions of 

l, , Model League were the nuM im- 
part of the meeting, bach | oiu 

I i chairman, or re p re s entative, gave 

luminary <»i what each commission 

oing and the plan being followed. 

bose giving reports were Mr. brining. 

Springfield College, chairman "I the 

■jpium Commission, Messrs. Clapp and 

j ..I Amherst, in charge of the 

■Commission on International banking; 

l|ir. Hoffman, ol this College, chairman 

( ,t the Minorities Commission; Miss 

. ol Mt. Holyoke, chairman of the 

ICommissioa on the United States ol 

Europe; Mr. l.angmuir, r epr e s e n ting 

piesars. Popper and Furlong, of Harvard, 

nn the Mandates Commission; and Mis> 
iinnli.rg. from Smith, chairman of the 
Ctual Co-Operation Commission. 
L\ll the reports were approved by t hi- 
ll with few reservations. 
Another subject brought before the 
I Duncil was housing situation at Wi llesley 
Muring the Assembly sessions March r> 

fnul 7. It was learned that most of the 

prls could be accommodated at We le-l,-v 

(Continued on Page |} 

'hapel Speaker Talks 

on Egotism of Humans 

'rnfessor Purdy of Hartford Theo- 
logical Seminary, Ln1phasi7.es 
Religion as Humility Instrument 

Vivo iting religion as being a true 

instrument tor cultivating humility, and 

a.iv with the spirit of arrogance 

1 Rich a dominant and responsible 

bringing about the present uni- 

' economic depression, Prof. A. C. 

the Hartford Theological Semi 

1 the Sundav morning chapel 

:i bowker Auditorium on Feb. 8. 

r Purdy declared arrogance a 

1 'i SUSe il WratS termed so bv 

books, or religious ministers, 

ise it is detrimt ntal to <mr social 

Mid economic progress. In ever) con- 

1 ire to be found a lew egotistical 

\ lis wlio clog the wheels of the 

■ ssive mechanism simplv to 

:i end~. The industrial 

k which the entire world is facing 

in il > economic and religious 

ungovernable self-conceit of 

Arrogance is a sin." he explained, 

il Cuts the ties of all social life." 

iustrated the assumed self-suffi- 
racial prejudice that ha-^ en- 
tseH in the Balkan nation-, with 
actual occurences that took 
ring his visit there, and attributed 
' in India to the supercilliou-- 
• who tlominate the enslaved 
The intolerant attitude of 
for Bulgarians was declared t<> 

II the sense of superiority 

miong races and nations. 

of superiority vitiates all 

iid. I lumility is the counter- 

and the individual should 

' Ifl his religion. "When man 

vastness of the universe in 

- and realizes the insignifi- 

'' I'is position in it, he will find all 

t« lor self-pride and arrogance 



A 
I 



NOTED STRING GROUP 
TO ENTERTAIN SUNDAY 

Virginia Warren to Sing with Phil- 
harmonic String Quartet at 
Social Union 

<)n February IS the Philharmonic 

String Quartet will entertain for Social 
Union with a concert in Stockbridgc Hall. 

The Philharmonic String Quartet is well 

known in musical circles all over the 
country, and espet iallv in thi-> section. 

Miss Virginia Warren, the soloist lor 
the Quartet, has been proclaimed bv the 
critics "a born sing. r. .m excellently 
trained musician possessing very un 

usual talents." She made her debut in 

Paris several seasons .ik". and recently 

gave her !n-v . oiu 1 it in ihi- lountrv in 

Jordan Hall. Boston. She studied in 

Europe, and was trained by the beet 

1 rench, ' ■> rman, and Italian teacl 
wilh tiie result that the sings in these 
languages with the same case .;- ,11 

English. Miss Warren's reperto're is 

extcllsiv e. 

The /' ting Transcript s.,v-. 

"Miss Warren not only plan- musical 

intelligence first, but abo brings to bear 
a thorough technical (raining. She 
possesses a naturally fine rhythmi. sense. 
She makes hi rsi It familiar with the musk 
at hand, discovers its intellectual as w.ll 
as emotional qualities, observes its pa 
Culiarities of accent and phrase, and above 

all endeavors to project something "I its 

esse n! lal 1 liaracter." 



ZEBRAS TO BATTLE 
STRONG OPPONENTS 

Continuing their difficult schedule, the 
Massachusetts basketball quintet will 
meet the boston Cnivirsity basket ei rs 
on the Drill Hall • ourt Iriday night and 

the University <>f Nee Hampshire five 

the following night at Durham as one 

of the features of the Granite Staters' 

Winter Carnival. 

Boston University has lost to brown, 
Harvard, and Wt-levan so far llii- 
season but by only a single |><>int margin 
to the Bruins and by but four point- to 
the Garnet and Black. B.C. has defeated 
Connecticut :W to .'{'.I. as well as easv 
wins over their alumni and the Clark 
University quintet. 

New Hampshire has been going strong 
for the past lew games, with veins over 
Dartmouth and Springfield. Tonight, 
Nee Hampshire takes on the Army at 

West Point. The Granite Staters have 
lost but two games, one to Lowell Textile, 

14 to 28, and were just nosed out by 

Nortln astern, 23 u> ::!. 

Kappa Sigma Leading 

in Fraternity Fight 

Contest for Interfraternity Cup Ln- 
li veiled bv Latest Results 

Fraternity ("up point- ate mounting 

up as the various interfr.iternit v athletic 

games continue. With the recent issu- 
ance of the scholarship records a few 
more fraternities have < rept into the 

running. Due to a quadruple tie for first 
place in scholarship, the office of the 

.lean has issued a new standing based on 
percentages carried to hundredths. How- 
ever make up work being handed in by 
fraternity members may cause another 
rearrangement. 

Scholarship leaders at the present time 
with their points won are as follows: 

Phi Sigma Kappa Ifi 

Alpha Camma Kho 10 

Kappa Epsilon ■"» 

Stunt Day winners with their points 

won were as follows: 

Kappa Sigma 26 

Alpha Sigma I'hi 10 

Lambda Chi Alpha B 

While the sixcer season closed with the 

following fraternities adding points to 

their total: 

Alpha Gamma Rho in 

Kappa Sigma 6 

Delta Phi Alpha 8 

(Continued on Pafte 3) 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THI WEEK 

The Chapel clock M going! 



Crowd Enjoys 

Annual Revue 

Capacity Audience Is Entertained bv 

Group of Students Presenting 

Various Numbers 

Once again the more gifted Massachu 

setts students entertained in the annual 
"Aggie Kevue" presented under the 
auspices o| the Roister Doisters as the 
s." lal Union offering on last Friday 
night. Tins veal, drama played an im 
portant part in the success ol the pro 

..lam although there was, as Usual, a 

vanety of widely different numbers, A 
large audience gave its heart) approval 

to t he entire Kcvuc. 

Three selections. A \i ai I an^einent ol old 

melodies bom Beethoven, Bach, and 

Ciiitinut'il on I'ujif 1) 



IMPORTANT MEASURE 
BEFORE LEGISLATURE 



Bill Which Includes Appropriations 

For Library and Administration 

Building on Way 



Among the bills which will probabl) 
be laid before the state legislature this 
term the one advoiating a ,'hallge ol 
name lor (he state college has received 
the full attention of all on campus, but 
there is another which contains much to 

interest the students ol Massachusetts, 

and that is Senate Document No. 1 the 
twenty million dollar bond issue, which 
is part of the proposed state program for 
unemployment aid. The bill anticipates 
the needs for buildings and other needv 
items in the Commonwealth for several 
years to come. Tin- bill will not only be 
an aid in eliminating the depression, but 
has an additional advantage ill that ihe 
time is now ripe to take advantage ol 
low prevailing pri< as, 

Two items in the bill width are ol 
especial intirest to the members of the 
state college are the pr o posed enlarge 
mint of the < hapel Library, and the 
erection Of the much needed administra 

tioa building. If the bill is favorably 

received in both houses in its entire form 
without alteration OT cutting, the Librarv 
will take the form of modi m structures 
in other institutions ol the country. The 
proposed Library will cont ain over twice 

(Continued on I'afte It 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

"Bury foci cm fmd '.*»// wMci n 

mnn i ./mi./ irmrdy." 

Fuller') Gnomdotl* 

Wfilm-silay, Ki-hruiiry II 
ti. I.", p. in. Home I., onomt - Cluh Meeting. 
Op.n. Agricultural Economics l,»-<nii<-. 
si... kbrldse I lull 
Thursday. Kebruury 12 
lam ..in - Bin hda) 
7. • in p. in. Floriculture Club Meeting, 

French Hall. 
si hi p. m. Orchestra Rehearsal, Suw kliri'li;.- 
II. .11. 
s.oo p. il. Liberal Club \t''>-tinK. Prol 
Warner ..I Amherst ' oH 
O.t.ip. in. Interiraternltj Be. ketbatl: 
Phi Sigma Kappa \- Non-Fraternity. 
Friday, February I <i 
7.:;o p. in Varsity Basketball: Boston U. 

at M.A.I 
Saturday, February 14 
Varsity Basketball: University of New 

Hampthin nt Durham. 
Varsity Hockey: Williams at M . \ '. 
Fraternity Initiation Banquets: 

' • I A . at the Mansion Hon-.-. Greenfield. 
Phi Sigma Kappa al Draper Hall. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon at the Hotel Weldon 

in Greenfield. 
Lambda Chi Alpha at the I»r<l Jeffery Inn. 
Alpha Sigma Pal at the Hotel Weldon, 

( rteeufield. 
Alpha (.annua Rho at the Highlands 

Hotel, Springfield. 
Delta I'hi Alpha at the 1/onl Ji-ffrry Inn. 

Kappa Epsilon at Hotel Northampton. 

I >■ ; , ti ■ Name: 

St. Valentin.- I l>.iv. 
Sunday, February 15 
!t.oo a. in. Chapel: President Robbim \V. 
Barstow, Hartford Seminary Foundation. 

II 15a.m. Radio Program: Rosy Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Memorial Building. 

So. i,il Union: Philharmonic Striim Quartet, 
Virginia Warren, s o l ois t. 
Monday, February 16 

s.s.A. Basketball: Turners PaJk at M.A.C. 
Tuesday. February 17 
0.4.") p in. Language and Literature Talk, 

n kbrldse Hall 
S.S.A. Hockey: WUbrahem Academy at 
Wilbraham. 
Wednesday, January 1H 
7.oo p. m. Varsity Basketball: Won 
Tech at M.A.C 



Pucksters Trounce Amherst 
as Basketeers Break Even 



Connecticut Afjfjle Defeated ill 

Tight Game 

Williams Wins Furious Battle 

Climbing heroicall) Lack into the win 
column after a setback l»v the Spring 
in 1.1 ^v mnasts a week ago, the Zebra live 
held its own against the stead) attacking 
power ol the Connecticut Aggie quintet 
hi Wednesday evening al the Drill Hall 
a\m\ emerged from the tussle on the long 
end ol a II 13 score, The Nut meg • i 

held the lead lor the r.leatei pari "I the 

game only i" succumb as tl"- hav was 
nearing its close. Davis, fa t stepping 
Maroon and While center, tossed in the 
winning basket within the last three 
minutes ol play, k'^'"k the game a 
pectaculai finish. Ii was the sixth win 

ill seven start- for lieddv 1. Hilt's /elua 

aggregation, 

In I he In -t hall bot Ii teams got oil In 

a rathei slow start but warmed up aftei 
a tew minutes <ii play, The Black and 

White basketeers wen- tin first to make 

a Iallv when Wilson, liu' 1 ' guard, made 
good on a loid shot. The home team 
soon caught up, however, when l>avis 
.Continued on Pa£s)l) 

PLANS UNDER WAY FOR 
ANNUAL TOURNAMENT 

Deerhcld High in Line for Basket hall 

Plaque As Their Permanent 

Possession 

Plans lor MAT .'s fourth annual small 

high school hoop tourney are rapidl) 

maturing. Ihe past week has Keen an 

important one in lining up the eight 

teanisthat ate lo take part. Agawam 

High, defending champion, DeernekJ 

High, winner in 1928 .mil I9S9, and 
Turners Tails High e.iilnr acc epte d tlnii 
invitations to participate. A few days 
ago it was announced that Hopkins 
Academy, Easthampton High and Adams 
High would Le very glad to enter. Now 

invitations have n<""" nut lo Ludlow 

High, whose 11 13 upset ot Agnwani 

High was one ol the lii« surprises ol the 
on thus lar, and Seaihs High, leadei 

in the Southern Berkshire League. An 
acceptance is on tin wa) from Ludlow 

and all that i-- needed to (lose up the 

mailer is lo receive one irom the Great 
I'.an ington m hool 

Speculation is nlieadv nle as to where 

the championship plaque will rest the 
coming year. The plaque becomes the 

permanent possession ot the school 

winning it thru years, md to date 
Deerneld High has won two lee,s and 

.warn I Lull one. 
'The tournament committee is made up 

a, follows; L. E, IViKKs, manager, A. '- 

llurkc, il. F. Batti •■ F. I.,rl Williams, 

I I ranklin Tamil. Ii .M. (.on L. L. 
D, rby, L. L. Bail, C. R. McGeoch, <.. 
W. Springer, H. M. Wade, R. S. Stedman, 
F. C. Lli. r,. i . L. Emery, F. T. Douglass, 
I.. II. Wetterlow, Jr., L. Stanisiewski, 
W. !-. Bosworth, Jr., J. J. Neenan. 

FRENCH PICTURES TO 
BE SEEN ONCE MORE 

Maurice Chevalier Will Present Play 
Entirely in French 

'Those who have enjoved the T rem h 
talkies presented at the Amherst Theal n 
will welcome the news that .mother 
picture, ot Trench dialogue entirely, will 

l.e shown then at 4.39 p. m. on Thursday 
of this week. 'The inimitable Maurice 

Chevalier is featured in one of the most 

amusing of plays of tins type, entitled 

"l.e Petfte (ale." and it is espe, iallv 
interesting to note that the feminine lead 

part is taken by the famous comedian's 
wite. 'The management of the Amherst 

I heatre rate the show as on. ol the lust 
of the series this vcar and French st u 
dents are prom i sed a good show. The 

usual prii e of in i eats will be i barged 

for admission. 



Cain Stars Again as State College 

Retains Town Title l>> 

Score of 4-2 

Playing a last game on tin- Amherst 
College link lei Saturday, the strong 
Massachusetts hocke> sextel r< ■ tab 
lished its supremacy in this sport and 
retained the town championship when it 
tiefeated a licjitmy; Amherst team l.v a 
icore ot i j, aftei two furiousl) contested 
ov i 1 1 i t in |>< rio. Is I ins v ii toi v ovei 
A n, In rat >.'ivcs ( he state college pu< ksters 
the enviable record ol having won eight 
games out <>i ten starts, 

Altera slots in t period during which 

bol h teams p| ived i archil, .Yleii live 

hockey, ami during which neither team 

. .nil, im mi . Sabrina ■ entei . opened 

the scoring when he drove the puck hv 

"Ernie" Mitchell, guarding the Maroon 

(Continued on r.n>e : 

BROWN HOCKEY SEXTET 
DOWNS MASSACHUSETTS 

Three Coals Scored in Rapid Succes- 
sion in Second Period. Moullon 
Leads Attack 

In an unexciting hockey game last 

Monda) night, Brown University downed 
Massachusetts r> to 2 at Providence, 

M \ C. staged a stubborn resistance, hut 

a second period surge of the BfOWfl 

Il list i.ited theii liesl efforts, 

I'.oth teams played cautioiislv during 
the Opening frame in an effort to lest 

their opponents and with infrequent 

scoring I >icls. Moullon, llrown center, 

who was a factor in every goal scored l>y 

the Hears, made a solo dash tor I lie only 
score. 

Li own unleashed a powerful attack in 
the second Iramc to tally thrice in quick 
succession. Moullon caged two e,oals and 

assisted Crane for the third, 

Massachusetts took to the of f e ns e in 

the final period wilh Lorcst, Trust, and 
Manty hading the attack. Midw av in I lu- 
pin iod, Manly scored the first (ally for 
MAC. and live minutes later, Tout 

Idled a rebound past the Brown goalie. 

Ahern completed the evening's scoring a 
minute later with a drive from mid ice. 

New Phys. Ed. Building 

Nearing Completion 

SwimmltsfJ Pool and Cage Practically 

Finished. Everybody Invited to 

\ isit Ittiilding 

< onstruction on the nee Physical 
Education Building is proceeding rapi 

progl mil that it unlorsien delays 

do not arise, t he contr u toi 's . onsf rin t ion 
ought lo lie completed about April 1. 
This, liowevei dot no! mean Ihat the 
building will be then read) fot use. It 
inns! In inspected, tested, and a. .'pied 
l>v t he i i ustet s, which will take about 
two wei ks more. As the contract lor 
construction im lades no equipment, t L i -. 
mo t In installed alter the building 
been accepted, which means thai it will 

not lie read', lor use until sometime in 

Jul) . The dedii ation • i remonj i to 
taki place during Commencement Week, 

on Sal urdav , June 13. 

Work on the basei ! ot tin- Imiiding 

is nearly finished. The floors are laid and 
the slcl screen partitions arc in place 
The heating unit- .in- installed, and 
plumbing fivn.ie- an- now being put in. 
Upstairs, the walls ami ceilinj are 

plastered and painted, and the woodwork 

Dfflptete in many ol the room l, In 

the lobby and offices, however, the wood 

finish to just being applied and stained. 

lop lloors have not vet been laid, nor 

have the lighting fixtures been installed. 

Although heating units have not 

been installed for tbi • .• this part of 

ihe -st no t tin- is well along toward i oiu 
pillion. Workmen are now Inisy working 

in the surface material of the dirt floor. 

The huge nets, whiih are to extend all 

around the inside of the cage and par- 

(Continued on I'aiie t) 



I 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY II, 1931 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY II, 1931 







Zbc flfoassacbusetts Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wednesday by the students. 



Published every 



HOARD OF EDITORS 



Tkank T. Douglass 
Editor-in-Chief 



John It. Guenard "i\ 
Managing Editor 



Sally K. Hkaoluv '31 



ASSOC I ATE K1JITOKS 
Lkwis B. Cucinotta '81 



H. Daniel Dakling '31 



Frank T 



DEPARTMENT KDITORS 
Keillor lul 
DOUGLASS '.'il H. Daniel Darling '31 



Alumni and Furulty 

Bradley '.'il Miss Marjorie French '34 



Interview* 
John R. Guenard 11 Sai.i.y K. 

Athletics Campus 

Frank I.. Spkingkb "si Lewis B Cucinotta "II JosSMI 1'oi.itei.i a '.'(I 

Stanley Ding man 33 \V. GgAMl DUNHAM "ll BMfOHO Nash '.'l.*! Miss Alfkeua Ordway '3:j 

EUOSMI (iURALNICK ".U MlSS HARRIETTS J AC KSO>' 'III \V . RAYMOND WaKI) 

Feature 

Leopold Takaiiasiii '31 



BUSINESS DKI'AKTM ENT 

Faul A. Smith '.'II 
Itusiness Manager 

F. Kinsley Whittum '31 David M. Nason '31 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

Business Assistants 

Eric H. Wetteri.ow, Jr. '.'12 William A. Johnson "32 Kenneth E. Hodge. '32 

Ashley B. Gram '33 1'iiilip II. Leverault '33 

Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Entered as aacond clsai Battel at tlie Amherst Font Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
postaK* provided fot in Section 1103. Act of October, 1917. authorized AiiKim 20. I9IK. 

GLIMMERINGS Of LIBERALITY 

Just at present there seems io be an increasing rumble <»f discontent against the 
restraint of liberality in the educational facilities open to the students of this college. 

(It is nut certain, yet, whether this dissatisfaction is widespread or whether a small 
group lias become more outspoken in its opinions. I 

For a number of yean classes have complained of the utter futility of the required 
courses in Public Speaking (Eng..28, 2t> and 30), a complaint not entire-Is lacking 
in reason. In our opinion these courses have been of little value, not only because of 
the shortness ot class time, but also because of the way in which they were organized 
and Conducted. The prolessors, usually, considered the courses of little value as a 
means of teaching public speaking and contented themselves with assigning plays to 
be read, giving "s|>ot" passage quizzes, and seeing that each member of the class 
made about three three -minute speeches e.i h term. Or they went to the other ex- 
treme and required, every week, a ten minute speech from every member of the 
class provided he had memorized, word for word, an outline of what he had to sa\. 
By neither of these means did the student learn much, if anything, of the art of public 
■pe akin g. 

Some yearsago, one prol'ei-sor recognizing, as did Ida colleagues, the inadequacy of 
his course substituted a system of writing appreciative essays on assigned readings 
and made no pretense of teaching public speaking. Needless to say this was too radical 
an innovation and the course was soon restored to its old sterility and each student 
received one < reilit and nothing of worth. 

At the present time a third method of conducting the course is lieing tried; and, 
in so far as the editor can judge, rather adequately effecting the purpose for which 
the Courses were originally conceived. Each week a short play is produced by several 
members of the (lass while those who do not take part watch the performance so that 
they may make brief speeches in criticism of the various phases of acting and pre 
m ntinent. The course is arranged so that each member of the class has several 
functions to perform each term; he must play one leading role, one minor part, direct 
a play, and make several criticisms of the work of others. The students coach them- 
selves and give their own interpretations without interference from the instructor. 
If the class critics find any faults the person directing has to provide justification for 
the way in which the play was prod uc ed. Although there is not too great an abandon 
in the love scenes, the students enjoy the course and obtain the self-confidence 
■Coded in ■peaking before a group. Intelligence and confidence in one's own voice 
and ability .ire the requisites of pulilii speaking, and any course which can offer 
these two latter is fulfilling the purpose of an elementary course in public speaking. 

We have taken this sp.n e to show that, while there is reason for the present pro- 
test against lack of liberality in our curriculum, there is some progress being made; 
progress that will be better aided by helpful criticism than by satirical outbursts. 

FRATERNITY DAY 

Next Saturday there will be I large group of alumni on campus to attend the fra- 
ternity banquets in the evening. Aside from a hockey game, there is nothing other 
than the banquets to attract the alumni; the interfraternity sing has been postponed 
to March 1. While this sing would probably draw no more alumni, it is something 
else for them to do, The only proper time for the interfraternity sing is on the after- 
noon of the banquets, as it was in 1928 and before. 

Furthermore, we bold that there should be a definite program for the (lay of the 
banquets, this da) to be known as Fraternity Day. The home athletic program for 

thi> yen is a good one for Fraternity Day. Basketball on Friday night and hockey 

Saturday afternoon gives the alumni an opport unit y to SBC both winter sport teams 
in ad ion. Other than the lux key game, a full and interesting program could be 
arranged for the alumni on Saturday. In the morning, we advocate .in alumni fra- 
ternity conference, comprised of alumni representatives of each fraternity and meet- 
in. with the officers of the undergraduate Interfraternity Conference to discuss 
broad aspects ol fraternity life At noon, there could be departmental lunches for 
the alumni. The afternoon and evening would be taken up with the hockey game, 

the interfraternity sing, and the banquets, 

The program we have outlined is for the alumni. By it. the) would have other than 

fraternity interests to attract them to the campus. Fraternity Day would be a winter 
home-coming day. We suggest that the Interfraternity Conference co-operate with 
the Alumni - to decide upon plans for an annual Fraternity Day. 



Oh Yeah 

In order that the Collegia* Hoard may 
see just how good it can be we offer here 
I bit based on samples of its best work. 
First we turn the spotlight on our brother 
columnist: 

QUERIES BY VE QUERIST 

Ye Querist felt a few faint qualms w hen 
he rapped on the portal of Hades and 
sought an interview with Pluto to get his 
ideas on things in general and, if possible, 
be invited to partake of th.it gentleman's 
tar-famed mineral water, if he could be 
persuaded to give some away. "Is it a> 
hot as this all the time?" asked Ye 
Querist meanwhile gazing at the Hour 
and wishing that he could remember 
what be had wanted to ask. Pluto put his 
feet on the desk and Ye Querist felt more 
at ease. "Usually hotter, we have only 
L'.'i million b.t.u. today, we generally have 
50 million." Ye Querist would have liked 
to pursue the topic further but he could 
not quite remember what a b.t.u. was; 
either a butterfly or a unit of blase-ness, 
he wasn't sure; so he asked, "What 

shall we do with the unemployed?" 

"Send them to me," said Pluto, "I'll 
take > are of them." 



And now a bit from one of our editorial 
writers: 

Let's co-operate. The singing in some 
of our morning (Impels has been of an 
unusually low order; and we (Might to 
realize that the singing at the games can 
never be good unless we practise. If 
everyone would be willing to give up ten 
minutes of his Study time during morning 
Chapels our singing could be much im- 
proved and the College would be proud 
of its singing. It may seem strange to 
sing football songs during the winter but 
what we need is not songs but practise 
in singing and time is merely relative 
anv wav . 



Whereupon we see what a sports 
editor can do with a report of a game as 
he finds it in the I'nion. 

Playing before a capacity audience, 
last Sunday evening, the Zebra five 
rallied to take a hard-fought game from 
the Adelphian quintet. The home quintet 
Open ed the scoring alter two minutes of 
despera te playing and shooting by a 

backhand shot by ('apt. Smith which 
sent the leather through the netting 
making the score 2-i) in favor of Adelphian 
College. Immediately after the toss-up 
"Kalphie" Kneeland, midget forward of 
the Zebras, Hipped the onion through the 
south basket to make the score 2-all. 
"Jack" Foley, star member of last year's 
"Stars in Stripes" put the State aggre- 
gation in the lead by sinking two foul 
shots. (Oh you finish this; we can't 
count higher than four.) 



COMMUNICATIONS 

During the past few weeks, several communications too long for publication, have 
been submitted to us. Two of these have been printed. W'e acknowledge the receipt 
of another, .in excellent reph to M,. Fisher's letter of the past two weeks. Lack of 

space prevents our printing this letter, though we recognise its worth. We would 
1 k ' ' l!l attention to the statement which has appeared at the top of our com- 
munication column: "Communication^ must be restricted to BOO words." In general, 
half of this qUOU IS adequate to state one's views. 

"" •'" '*■ primarily, a newspaper, and we do Our best to attain the standards 

of a news organ, As a newspaper, we cannot sacrifice news to the cause of ve r bose 

communications, meritorious though they may be. We do not mean to discourage 
communications: we hold that the CoUegian is the be.-t and onlv place in which to 
express anv real thoughts the undergraduate body may have. Put be brief. 



For the rest of the column we shall ape 
the inane and insipid cynicisms of OH 
YEAH taking care, however, to avoid 
any such vulgarisms as darn and darned 
fools. 

There seems to be something queer 
with most people; we heard almost every- 
one say, "This Aggie Revue is even 
worse than last year's"; yet if our memory 
is at all dependable there was a great de.d 
more laughter than in the last two revues 
put together. Of course, the way "Ed" 
Frost eats biscuits really cannot be con- 
sidered a part of the show. "Joe" Poli- 
tella made sure that no one played with 
his cap by the simple expedient of bring- 



Scribblinae 

b? 

)])e Scribe 

Who is there who has not walked 
through the Square down town on a fair 
evening and has not noticed the repre- 
sentative of the law standing on the 
corner? Ye Scribe has often wondered 
as he walked by who the Chief of Police 
was and what he thought about the 
Students of the town. Several times lie 
meant to ask but something always 
seemed to hold him back. Finally, alter 
thinking the matter over and deciding 
that the Chief must have something 
interesting to say, he succeeded in getting 
an appointment with him. Mr. Melvin 
(■raves, Amherst Chief, is very well 
known by the students, and so does not 
rejuire an introduction, but Ye Scribe 
found out several things not commonly 
know n. 

"How long have you been serving the 
town of Amherst as Chief of Police?" 
began Ye Scribe. 

"Thirty-seven years," was the answer. 
"For eighteen years 1 took care of all the 
police work alone. At the present time 
I have two men to help me. One of them 
acts as a motorcycle officer." 

"Is your traffic problem very serious 
in this town at any time?" pursued Ye 
Scribe. 

"Only in summer and when there are 
big games at the colleges. Summer 
traffic is very heavy and causes not a 
little trouble." 

"Do the students who own cars bother 
vou to anv extent?" 

"A little. The worst thing about them 
is that they like to drive too fast. I 
think your college would be better off if 
the students were forbidden to have cars 
like at Amherst. The boys are sent to 
college to work and Study, but if they 
have cars they are tempted to use them 
and go out more than ever." 

"Where does most of the student 
trouble come from? ' asked Ye Scribe. 

"If you mean in what manner are they 
most troublesome, I should say that it 
was in making noise and disturbing the 
peace. We do have some trouble with 
drunken students but most of the time 
they are taken care of by their own 
crowd. They usuallv have Iriends along 
who are sober enough to watch out tor 
them." 

"How is the prohibition situation in 
this town?' 

"It's well known that there are several 
places that make moo n shi ne and home 
brew but we cannot raid them unless we 
have positive pnxif that they have made 
a sale. One must be very, careful now 
about raids." 

"What is your opinion of the students 
of this town, in general?" was Ye Si ribe's 
last question. 

"They're all right as a whole. I have 
treated them fairly well and. g ener ally, 
they have used me well, too." 



STOCKBRIDGE 



CROWD ENJOYS REVUE 

(Continued from I 'am I) 

Mo/.art. a Romance in F flat by Haydn, 

and a selection from Mendelssohn, by a 
very creditable string ensemble composed 
entirely of students, opened the program. 
After giving a humorous reading in an 
Italian's broken English, Mr. Edman, 



S':\2, proved himself, in an encore. 

inj [it onto the stage with him and then e(llla ii y a , k . pt w.th a German accent. 

Otis Hansltck '31 came to attention 



S.S.A. 18, Sacred Heart 9 

The Stockbridge basketball tean i 

its third successive victory win 
conquered the Sacred Heart team | a ^i 
Friday night at Holyoke. Hoardmai 
the oustanding player of the ev. 
scoring 11 of the IS Stockbridge p • 
Cavanaugh led tor the losers. 



sitting on it. In order to be perfectly 

fair we ought to mention Prof. Click 
and the two young ladies but we shall 
let you think of something to say about 
them; perhaps you can remember some 
of the witty remarks you made during 
the course of the show. (W'e really hope 
you can't, however.) 



W'e don't know what you thought 

about it but we really enjoyed that bit 

of Italian dialect with the German 
accent. 



So far as we can make out there is 
really no use in going to college; no 
Sooner does one get settled down for a 
good rest than along come examinations 
requiring that the student wake Up and 
Study. Think of the time that would be 
saved if the colleges did not offer anv 
classes but only examinations. Then 
the student could do a whole year's work 
in six weeks and would not have to hang 
around the rest of the year. He does no 
more studying now than he would under 
the new system which we advocate. 



Oh Yeah! 



both as author and actor in "The Tom 
l'p." His work and that of the rest ot 
the cast produced a remarkably suco 
ful play. Nusret Mamaqui -i-'. accom- 
panied by Ruth Scott 'ol, added to the 
musical part of the program sinning not 
onlv the "Italian Cenzonetta" but an 
encore as well. 

In "The Exchange," the student bod) 
was given an opportunity to see the re- 
sult of the latest wrinkle in Public Speak- 
ing courses. The plav was directed and 
acted by members of Professor Rand's 
(lass. The enthusiasm of the audience 
testified to the success of the comedy. 

As .» would-be magician, George Field 
':;i proved both adroit and amusing. 

Tricks and burlesque produced wide- 
spread laughter. The able "assistance" 
of Professor Click, Edmund Front -il. 
Joseph Politella ".'A. Miss Elsie Healey 
'34 and Miss Eleanor Julian was fully- 
appreciated. 

The last number combined well-known 
songs by voices familiar to undergraduate 
audiences in a negro skit. With this 
(Continued on Paft« 4) 



S.S.A. 2, West Springfield 1 

During the last two minutes of 
Pearson scored the goal which ga\ : I 
Stockbridge pucksters the winning martaj 
over West Springfield to end a 
fought game with a score of 2-1, 1^1 
Wednesday. Petersen made the firstl 
goal for the winners. 



S.S.A. 3, Suftu Id School 1 
An easv victory in hockey over Suinr 
at Suffield, Conn, this Monday completed) 
a successful week for the Stock 
athletic teams. Coville, Dufhll, ,: I 
Petersen each scored one goal towaroj 
the victory. The playing was hard fa 
both sides, since the game was plnyi | 
an open rink during a heavy snow 



On Monday, February 2, the Greta 
keeper s Winter School sat in at a men 
ing of the New Filmland (ireenk. I 

Club in Horticultural Hall, Boston. Th«| 
object of their visit was a talk b\ Ml 
IL R. Leach, turf specialist. 

Prof. Fred C. Sears, bead of the I 

pomology department, was invited il 
address the Stockbridge Agronomv I 
last Tuesday evening. His subjnt 
"Agriculture in Labrador," was supple- 
mented by colored lantern slides taken I v 
him personally while traveling in that | 
region. Professor Sears has been asm 
ated with Dr. \V. Orenfell for the pat) 
three summers and has been able to Cftrfj 
on during that time a numlier of experi- 
ments of an agricultural nature with n> 
couraging success. The next meetinu efl 
be held on Wednesday, February IS. 

In the Stockbridge intenlub tournj 
meat, A.T.G. won the second brktfel 
contest while the first bowling Cents*] 
went to Kolony Klub. 

Last Sunday evening the member 
the A.T.G. Club enjoyed a talk gmsl 
by Prof. Robert P. Iloldsworth of tl?| 
forestry department on "Life in Swede 
Refreshments were served. 

Kolony Klub held its weekly "I'm! - 
night last Sunday evening. Prof. Arthur 
French of the pomology department pnt| 
a very interesting talk on his experinir| 
while in France during the War. 

The Stockbridge ( .lee Club prese: I 

program at Thursday morning chape 
The songs included "Pale Moon," "The 

Hells of St. Mary. Hie PUgrim'tl 

Chorus, ITie Soldi, r's Chorus," m'-\ 

"Lor. lei." 

IMPORTANT MEASURE 

< SasMBSSMSl from I'afte I) 
the space of the present structure. ast] 
will have many interesting featURtl 
among which will be several small Studf] 
rooms, steel racks rising from cellar t 
roof similar to th.it of the AmhersJ 
College Library, and will be fin 
The Administration Building will I* 
situated smith of Clark Hall and nil 
fat e south. 

At the present lime the Committee I 

on Ways and Means have held public] 

healing on the bond issue. I'm 

Director Seviera presented the ■ 
Massachusetts. From the cotnmitti 

bill has yet to pass tl. rough v 
readings in the houses and if VOtJ 
favorably, will pa-s to the governor fu: 
his signature. 



NO ITCE 
The toboggan slide has been put ( 
good condition by the Grounds I 
mettt. Students wishing to b 
toboggans to use on tfv- slide should SS 
Hob Labargc at the Drill Hall. 



MARDI C.RAS 

The Maroon K<\ March' Cras will 
held early next term instead of 
this term. This change in preced' 
been made at the request of the 1 
Committee on Students Affairs bee 
the unusually large number of 
I unctions this term. The Key 5 
hopes that this change will meet w 
approval of all concerned, and tl 
usual large numlier will attend. Th 
date of the dance will be annoui 
the Collegian later. Watch for it! 



Whether you must have a collar or a suit:- 
Last Minute Needs for the Initiation Banquets Promptly Supplied. 

See -"Kozy" 



o r 



How are you fixed? 



LANDIS 



How are you fixed? 



CONN. AOGIE DEFEATED 

{Continued from Pane l> 

|e his way down the court assisted by 

accurate passing of Capt. Stani-iewski 

aid found the basket with a pretty shot 

Iron the right center of the opponent 's 

itory. Houran, dependable left guard. 
followed his teammate with a well- 
ed foul shot, making the score a 
i\ oiable .5-1 before the bay State team 
found it necessary to call time out. 

eed which resulted in several mixup- 

iructerized the playing of both teams 
during the entire remainder of the half. 
tftef the rest period, the Nutnuggers 
started a fast scoring rally, making three 

Id goals within two minutes of play. 
< sptain Chubbuck of the visitors figured 
ItrOftgly in the rally, making one tally 
alter a beautiful throw from mid-court. 
The Hay Staters managed to squce/e 
another point in before the period ended 
uhen Capt. "Stan" completed a foul ti\. 
The score at half time was 7-4 with the 
visitors holding the upper hand. 

\- at the beginning of the game, the 
lecond half opened rather tamely. The 

Zebras had man) opportunities lor scor- 
ing all during the period but were unable 
lo find the basket. The Black and White 
added another two points to the decisive 
had on a fast, accurate formation from 

center court. Due to Kne ei a nd 's aggres- 

give lighting spirit and Capt. "Stan's" 
dependable guarding, however, the op- 
ponents were unable to work the ball 
w it hin safe scoring distance for several 
minutes of play. After a time out period 
tor the Zebras, Houran again figured well 
tor the home team by making good on a 
field goal and a foul shot. Davis then 
chalked up two more points of his final 
total of eight, and the Nutmeggers called 
tune out to think over ways and means 
of breaking the tie score of u«.». The 
deadlock was broken when the visitors 
made a point from the foul line and eras 
patched up again when Foley, husky 
liay State guard, repeated the act. After 
another rest period for the Zebras, 
Darrow completed two foul tries for the 
Nutmeggers, putting the visitors in the 
1 Then the "Mighty Mite" of the 
Star, in Stripes," Ralph Kneeland, 
climaxed his stellar playing with a neat I v 
tossed throw into the strings, making it 
a tie again. As the game neared its close. 



BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Hand Pressing 

Work called for -Tel. 796-R or 55 

DRY CLEANING — REPAIRING 



You have tried the rettl 

Now Try the Best. 

And that's the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING (0. 

"Goodyear Welt System Employed" 



Davis put the Zebras again in the lead 
with a nicely-timed shot that was to win 
the game. The Connecticut team went 
into a huddle and returned to the fight 
with onlv enough energy to complete 
another foul shot, but was dangerously 
dose to scoring several times before the 

final pistol shot. The summary: 



M.is-,.ii ■hus.-i is 




Connecticut 






b f 


B 




li 


f 


B 


Kncclaml.lf 1 


1 


WiUon.ru 


1 


l 


1 


S!.unsic\v>ki,rf 1 


1 


LevltowJs 





l 


1 


l),ivis,c -1 U 


H 


( tuibbiH'k.c 


1 





I' 


Houran, lu 2 


1 


Skubli.skas.rf 





1 


1 


Foley ,rg u 1 


1 


St. Mai u Ml 





(1 









D.mow.rf 


•j 


•J. 


a 



Totals 



■i 14 



Totals 



:> i.( 



Williams 21, Massachusetts 19 

Sinking a long shot from midway be 

tween center court and the foul line 

during the hist few seconds of play, 

Captain Field, left forward on the 

Williams varsk) basketball quintet) se 

Cured a win lor his team over the MaSSO 
chusettS baskctecrs last Saturday evening 
in the Drill Hall with a 10 to 1M score. 

Kneeland, Hay State forward, was by 
far the most colorful play i r on the door. 
Having a vtry offensive brand of basket 

ball, he followed the ball constantly, 

many times breaking up the Williams 

attack by unexpectedly recovering the 

ball for the State Collegians. 

Both teams, especially Massachusetts, 
presented a strong offense. During the 
first halt, Captain Stanisicwski and Jack 
iolcv of the Maroon and White, tallied 
the onlv lloor shots for the Zebras while 
the Williams men gathered K> points. 
In this period, the Bay Staters secured 
seven points. 

Things were quite the reverse during 
the second half, when the State College 
offense began to function and "Stan," 
D.ivi>, Kneeland, and Foley all sunk 

double-deckers. "Stan" and Foley also 

tallied two foul shots apiece during this 
period. The Massachusetts men quite 
rapidly closed up the gap between them 
and Williams, until with the period two- 
thirds over, the Zebras wire ahead, 
16-16. Then Monier, Williams center, 
pushed the ball through the strings on a 
last follow -in on a foul shot to give the 
I'uiple a single point margin again. 
Foley then received a pass from "Stan' 
and tallied on a clever corner shot, soon 
following with a successful free shot. 
placing the Maroon and White ahead, 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

OculUu' Prescriptions Filled. Broken lenat 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable makes 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one Hiftht) 



College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



VALENTINES 



Lew is like molasses 
l pon a buttered slice 

It may be very stickey 
Hut then it's awful nice. 



If you will be my valentine 
I'll grant your dearest wishes 

I promise you I'll feed the cat 
And let you wash the dishes. 



Crepe Paper -:- Decorated Napkins 
Nut Cups -:- Candles -:- 

JAMES A. LOWELL, '• - 



• : - Place Cards 
Tallies 

BOOKSELLER 



TUXEDOS 

and 

ACCESSORIES 

TUXEDO SUITS $25, $35 and $40 

Vests $5.00 
Shirts $2.75 
Ties 50c and $1.00 

Links and Studs $1. to $2. 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



LKAGUI COUNCIL AT SMITH 

(Continued from Paft* 1) 

1 > 1 1 1 that the men would have to stay 
overnight in Boston. Transportation for 

the male delegates will be arranged for 

later. From appearances at the present 

time, it seems that the majority of the 

delegates will arrive <>n Friday to par 

take in the ContmisatOfl meetings and 

also to enjoy the dance to lie given a night. 

Several speakers for the Saturday 

morning ami afternoon sessions ol the 

Assembly were discussed and the Council 
decided to invite several noted men to 
>pc,ik. There was also some dix ussion 
regarding the Assembly president for the 

Saturday sessions. Among the nanny 

nanus suggested was that of Sheplcy 
Cleaves li'.i, of this College, who is now 
editor of the Essi Greenwich NtWS at 
Mast Greenwich) K. I. Nothing definite 

was decided concerning this important 

position, hut the Council agreed to leave 

the situation in the hands ol the preside Dt. 

During the meeting, Miss Alice Palmer, 

Smith ':>o, now a reporter for the 
York Tunis, presented to the Council a 
dummy of the proponed program for the 

Assembly. In this program which will 
contain a list of delegates, there will also 
be information in lirief form concerning 

everything which will be brought before 

the Assembly. In addition, there will l>e 
several photographs of interest to Un- 
delegates. The whole program will l»e 
printed by the Xew Ytfk linns. The 
I ime\ will also supply bibliographies foi 
all of the material to be presented before 

the Commissions and Assembly. 

Among those present at the meeting 

ems Miss Bonnie Belle Cucmscy, lit. 
Holyoke '•><•, who acted a-, an observer. 
It will be remembered that Miss < tnernee) 

was a very active member ot Assembly 
meetings at Amherst, Mt. Ilolvoke, and 

Yale during the past years. 

Representing this College as a member 
of the Council was John U. (lUenard '31. 
He reports that everyone is working his 
level best to make the Fourth Assembly 
meeting at Welleslev, March ti and 7, 
the best yet. In addition, he says that 
never before has there been more interest 
shown in the League by so many people. 
This augurs well for the Assembly. 



IMIYS. ED. BUILDING 

(Continued from Page 1) 

tition it off into three separate areas, 
will be installed with the other equip- 
ment after the contractor's work is 
finished. 

Perhaps the most interesting section 
of the building is the pool. Cement is 
now being Spread <<ver the bottom, and 
the sides are already constructed except 
for finishing tout lies. The echo absorbing 
ceding, which is made of perforated 
aluminum plates backed with mineral 

wool, is not only of good appearance, 

but it i^ very efficient. 

Professor Hicks has announced that 
vi-itors singly or in small groups are 
w, Iconic to inter the building and look 
it over during working hours. 

KAPPA SIGMA LEADING 

(Continued from Page 1; 

Kappa Sigma is leading in points won 
toward possession of the cup at the present 
date. The others who have won points 
are: 

Kappa Sigma ■'<" 

Alpha ' . annua Kho 20 

Phi Sigma Kappa 1 6 

Alpha Sigma Phi 10 

Lambda Chi Alpha ■> 

Kappa I-.p-don o 

Delta Phi Alpha •': 



19 to 17. Then Field got away to loop 
a neat shot into the basket from jttSt 
below it. Finally, with but seconds to 
play. Field arched a long high shot 
through the net for the winning tally. 
The teams had just time to start playing 
again when the final Run went off, giv ing 
Williams a 21 to I*.) victory over the 
State Collegians. The summary: 



Williams 






Massachusetts 






b 


f 


I' 






1, i 


P 


Slu'Wian.lK 


t 


1 


:) 


Stani-i'w^ki 


it 


2 2 


• . 


( loagrovcrs 


2 


U 


4 


Knc-vlancl.lf 




1 2 


1 


Hnke.rR 





1 


1 


h avvi ctt.lf 




(1 





Monier ,c 


2 





■1 


Davis.c 




1 1 


.1 


Fowle.li 


1 





2 


Houran.rg 




(1 





I-i.-l<l,rf 


■i 


1 


V 


AhUtroin.rn 










Markoski.rl 











Foley .Ik 




2 2 


'. 



COLLEGE STUDIO COLLECT STl'DIO 



Q 
-J 

C/5 

W 

O 
J 

o 





Q 
H 

O 
- 
O 





Announcing .... 

HALF PRICE OFFER 

Ik-ginning January 14 

3 1M6P0RTRAITS$6 

REGULAR PRICE BEING $12.00 

Limited Until Mar. 10 

Sufficient amount of proofs taken to be submit ted for. \ our approval 
Don't Miss This Opportunity - Make Your Appointment Now 

Call 1970-W 
COLLEGE STUDIO 

215 Main St. Northampton 



o 
r 
r 
w 

o 

w 
H 

e 

o 



o 
r 
r 
w 

a 

w 

H 

e 

o 



oiools iootkx) oiools auaTioi) 



Colodny Clothing: Company 



3 2 MAIN STREB I 



NORTH A M PTO \ 



We cater to College Men and Women with a 
Complete Line of Sporting Outfits Riding and Ski 

Breeches, Leather and All Wool Ski and Skating Goats, 
Collegiate Corduroy Trousers - -- $4.25 

Prices are Lowesi -:- Quality Highest 
Visit us when in I/<un/>! 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



PATRONIZE 

THE SANDWICH MAN 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 



TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 

a> W a> '■* '<* '■*■ 

II. E. DAVID 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 MAIN STREET 

Between Town Hall und M.isimii lluildinti 

Ml W SHOES SOLED and HEELED SI7S 

FULL StH.l-.sond Kt tilt I H IIEI IS $.!.fri 

I adies 1 Shoes Soled and Rubber Heels $IJ,n 

LADIES' SIHULS HEELED J,uc 

All Work (iuaranteed 



Totals 9 3 21 

Kcfcnc — F'l-l'lman. Time 



Totals 6 7 19 

— two 20m. periods. 



GIFTS and 
GREETING CARDS 



on — 



ST. VALENTINES DAY 

carry sentiments of warm sippreeiut ion 
or rollicking fun 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



Home of Paramount Pictures 

AMHEKST 

A Paramount I'uhlix Theatre 



Weil.- Feb. II 



DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS JR. 

I)< roihy KIMIK — N„ ; ,|, BEERY 

'WAY OF ALL MEN" 

l"ii linn. hi. I .i mil. l.i, mi' ,|«-.illi m.i Mi i |pn| 
I (M»l. forge) ncial Handing, to e and all • I . 
li ■ MnamtioaaJ, 

Add.d DANK-'K III! ROOMBD1 -SI-US 

ihursday - Feb. 12 

I In- l,,\.- , .11. , i ,,| ., (.nil,, HI l,i-,uil \ | 

"A LADY'S MORALS" 

wiih GRACE MOORE, thntorgaosM 
stage ami Metropolitan Opera Star, 
REGINALD DENNl & WALLACK 
BEERY. — p|„„_ 
c.mmi l>v-\oic.K«,f HOLLVWOO P.Nl \\s 

Friday - Feb. 13 



WILL ROGERS 

"M(i IM MN" 

America '• cm u humorial In An 
play. 

4 Oas ap h f sho w a i 2 :n t-o »•£■ BtJS 

S ; t . — li b. M 
You II laugh nil you l>u i ., I . 

"See AMERICA THIRST" 

with HARRY LAN(;OON-*LIMSUMMI-R 

\ II I I 1111,1 III SSII I.O\ K. 

Ill MAN, I ll BPOR1 III I M w 



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Hi- own wik in .i i„ .- n -.i us Would 

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Kay FRANCIS - Reftia TOOMEY 



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It. A. C. Library. 






THE MASSACHUSKTTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1931 



KNOX 
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THE BEST IN CLOTHES 

That's the one and only ideal of Hickey-Freeman, 

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COMMUNICATIONS 



Thr Collegian accepts no responsibility foi opin- 
ion voiced in "The Forum." It aimi i» ~nvr as 

'■■ tudeni opinion, 
ami will prinl any view* expressed rationall) and 
sanely, unless the editors feel thai they are u-ti- 
i id in suppressing them because ol unfair per- 
sonal alia, k. ( ommunii atiom must lie limited i" 
BOO word 

An open I. tin t<> Mr. William S, Fisher, 

Dear Hill: 

I was \ 1 1 v much pleased to see t he 

communication consisting "(a long quoted 

convei aation whii h you st nl to i he 

Collegian, li was dia ur i.i . but never 

dull. It was incredibly narrow, however, 

in. ,ni i, ,i| in BOm< i • ipecl - . inilu i ilic in 

other n pe< i i; bui it had the unusual 
nn rit of undeniable sincerity. It is a 
rare pleasure to attack ">m h an articl . 
I„ , ause it tales opinions t li.it are not 
\ i ;ue, but tangible 

As to the quoted person's opinion * « »i » 
renting the German people, u is i>"t 
worthy «»i much notice. It would be- 
better t<i let it welter in its own obvious 
speciousneas. I'm I cannot rests) a few 
comments. The German people are not 
war maniacs nor subject to war mania 

any more than any Other people. What 

the Germans call "kmghtliness," othei 
nations call "knightliness," which merely 

means the desire to resist to ilie last 

against oppression ami injustice. My 

friend has another name lor it; he calls 

it the awakening of spiritual reality. 

Knightltneas may he mistaken; men may 

he deceived, ami usual!) are), about the 
cause which the) support; but to -a. 
that the r e f ore they are insane, is to say 
that love of one's country indicates 
mental derangement. 

Ever) nation at war believes itself to 
be supporting with knightly fortitude 

the cause of good against the cause ot 
evil. If this were not so, theft woahl lie 
no war. Who is the man, then, impartial 
enough to judge Which side represents 
evil ami which represents good? 1 ><> I 



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hear my quoted frieml say, "I am the 
man?" In the complete article, which 
was too long to he published in itl en 
lints iii the- CoUepan, my friend cite, 
instances of German atrocities indicating 
insanity. I do not say that war does 

not make men insane. Only that the 
motive's leading men to make war an 

not the motives of insanity, hut only of 

mistake lines,. And of the insane savagery 

produced b) war, there is as much evi 
dence <>t its existence and gruesome 

m, mile station on tin- side o| the A! 

However, Bill, the latter part of your 

quotation int reeti me moat. Your frieml 

si\s that war is spiritual reality, and. 

therefore, a benefit to the world, which 
meils to he awakened t<> spiritual realit) 

lint, if this is true, then \our friend, who 
believes that the Germans caused the 

war, should thank them for it as the 

promulgators of a great boon to mankind. 
Furthermore, he should he- gutd of re 
ported discontent among the- Germans, 

for it may had to more- war, and, conse- 
quently, to more spiritual realit \ . I cm 
not a .11, much as I should like to do 
so, that war is totally brutal. In it there 
are- many occasions for the development 

ot heroism, fortitude-, unselfishness, ami 

e-ve-n love-, lillt in spite ol these OCCasioni 
the- main tendency of war is to brutalize, 

to degrade ami stultify; and this must 
always he- so, because, though we may 

hide- it with a thousand piett y draperies 
and ch-cc its, the aim of war is the murder 

ol one's opponent. Murder engenders 

hate, and hate engenders murder. 

It is monstrous that men should defend 
war in the name- of one- whose message 
was love. Christ said, "lane- your 
enemies." Christ said, "Do good to 
them that hate you." Perhaps, Mill, you 
lei 1 that such counsel i> impractical, but 
at hast \ou must admit that it is the 
Oppos i te of warlike. Of course Christ 
brought strife into the world, I tut it was 
a spiritual strife and had no recourse to 

arms except in the allegorical sense. Let 



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me quote one of your favorite pa ss ag es: 

"Think not that I am come to bring 

peace- on eaith: I come not to send peace-, 

hut a sword. For I am come to set a 

man at variance against his father, and 
the- daughter against her mother. And a 

man's foes shall b* those of his own 

household." 

Is it not rather obvious that the sword 
here meant i- the sword of truth rather 
than the sword of war? Let us credit 

Jesus with he-inv; consistent. One cannot 

fight evil with a weapon which is evil. 

Evil cannot la- overcome by evil, hut 
only by good. Though demons should 
conquer other demons, yet pandemonium 

would stiil lie the- inevitable result. If. 

in war, o ir enemies win- tangible evil 
forces against which a sword of steel 

would avail, Pom- should he before me- 
al tie fl hi. For that, eve n if it were a 

hopeless battle, would he one well worth 
the fighting. Hut our opponents are men, 

like- ourselves, men fighting, like our 
-elves, under the impression that the) 

are combating the for < - "i e\ il, men 

war era/.ed lor the- time being, like- our- 
selves. These men, our enemies, an- as 

human as we are, as lovable, as dia 

agreeable, as noble, ami, of course, ai 
base. But baseness is predominant. In 

a bayonet charge hate is predominant . 

and mercy is at a discount. Imagine 

Christ leading a bayonet e harge ■! 

II it was not imbeeihe , Bill, then it was 
very bUbtk ol the- man you quote from 
to spe-ak ol the < iermaits as be ing cre-a- 
lures posses-eel, for, if we regard anyone- 
as being a demo n iac, h«" becomes in- 
human in our e-yes and we- have- no com 
punction about killing him. Itut that is 
the great lie. by which men are led so 
easily into war. Panoplied in the plausi- 
le finery of that lie, it seems to hold out 
romance- and an easy wav of e-scape- from 
the- humdrum routine of the world. In- 
stead ot learning to bear their portion 
of the burden of civilisation, thev arc 
suddenly released into a he-ll of savagery 
where- the great god War presides and 
reaps impartially hi- ghastly harvest of 
bodies, minds ami souls. 

In conclusion. Mill, I advise- you to 
re-read Swilt's admirable chapter on the 

riouhynyms in Gulliver's Travels, tor no 

man is more capable than Swift in his 
ability to rip awa\ with his pen the m>v 

veil of hypocrisy ami silly, shambling 

tonimyrot that blinds us to the ugly 
facts of life. 

Yours very sincerely, 

Oscar Margolin 

CROUD ENJOYS RKVTK 

(Continued from Page 1) 

carefree tone the- curtains closed cm 
another interesting and diverting Baj 

State Revue . 

Those in charge of the program were: 
Arthur ('. Johnson '31, president; Ruth 
K. Scott '31, vice-president ; Leonard 
Bartlett, Jr. '31, manager; Joseph S. 
Jorczak '32, assistant manager; Prank 
Prentice Rand, faculty manager 

The pr ogram follows; 

1. Strinft Kmsemble 
I ndei the dlree ii"ii "f Edgai Sortoi 

Edgar Sorton ':',:!. I a Violin; Paul A. Smith 
"31, '-'nil Violin; Prank A. Batstone '34, 3rd 
Viulin; Edward W. Harvey '33, Viola; K.ili.h 

I. Henry '.H. (ell, Erie II Wetterlow '32, 
It..-. 

2. An Italian's Views on the Labor Ouestion 
Martin Kdman s.' ;. 

i. The Toss I p 

by oii^ II. Man-lie k '31 
Jnlm RJldea cm- H. Hansllck "31 

Mona Rildea Ruth I-:. >s.>u "31 

II, nr\ ■ Matli-i Arthur <". J. ilin-im ":il 

4. Italian Ccn/emote.i 
( our li- Rose Lams \u-re-t e). Mamaqui *33 

5. The Kxi-hange 
by Althea Thurston 

Judge- .Arthur L. Noorse '32 

Imp Harold V. Waite '33 

Po« Man John Polar :« 

X -iiii Woman Irene R. Glnsburgh '34 

A Rich Cltiaen William M. Senmnie '33 
Din -i ted bj I inra Cooley "■'>'! 
«». Why? 

C „nl-r \\. l-'il'lil '.il 

7. Muddy Waters 

Pauline- A. Spiewak :',1 Kenneth E. 1 1< >- ' 
Wynne K. Caird '32 Robert C. Tetro S2 
Philip .1 Connell '32 MlldredF. Twh 
Nelson F. Beeler '.'5:! 



On last Sunday evening the girls living 

at the- Homestead entertained "The Old 

Thatcher Place Gang." Eighteen MAC. 

students, four men and fourteen coeds. 

who worked during the summer at the 

Old Thatcher Place, Yarmouthport. on 
(ape Cod, reunited to repeat the- good 
time-s they had t Iii- past siimtne-r. and to 

laugh at the- more unpleasant aspects of 
theii experience as well as at the funny 

side- 



M. A. C. MENS MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 
and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 Near the Town Hall PHONE 828 




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CAIN STARS AGAIN 

(Continued from I'afti- 1) 

and While cage. "Sugar" Cain, easy 

skating state college center, evened the 
score hv driving a sizzling shot toward 

the Amhe i t goal, a shot which the- 
Sabrina goalie tried in vain to turn aside-. 
The score at the end ot the see c ml period 
stood at one all. 

Again, during the third period, the 

"Jeffmen" opened the scoring, when 
Williams, Amherst wing, tallied on a 

long shot. This served to invigorate the 
state college se-xtet, and from then on 

the gam- WUa fast and furious. Cain 

again rose to the emergency by extracting 

the puck Irom a melee in front ol the 
Amherst cage and neatly p ushi n g it past 

the goalie into the net. The period ended 

with each team t r \ i 1 1 k vainly to break a 

_' j tie, During the first overtime period 

both the state college sextet and the 
"Purple" team, anxio is to ■core, plave 1 
well, affording the spectators an exeell -nt 
exhibition of last hoekey, hut neither team 
was alile- to MOM on the other. The 
second overtime- period soon took on a 

different aspect, when "Sugar" Cain put 

the state collage in the lead by scoring 
his third unassisted U<>d <>f the game-. 
I. ess than a minute later "lleibie" 
Forest, Massachusetts wing, capped the 

climax and made victory doubly certain 
by scoring again against the now in- 
furiated Amherst packmen. The rest of 
the game was marked by the spirited 
endeavors of each team to score. 

Dc->pite- his recent i!lne-ss, Cain, scoring 
three goals unassisted, was the outstand- 
ing figure- of the game. The defense- work 
of "Art" Brown" was also attractive. 
Turner played a goo;i game at center for 

the Sabrinas. both goalie-s played well 

and made- many 1 lever stops. 

The lineup: 



PATRONIZE 



The College Barber Shop 



\M" Huildinft 
M. A. C. 



M.l-s.le IlllM-l Is 

Manty, 1 ikoNki, rw 
I ).i\ i>. e .an. 1 
Frost, Forest, lw 
Hammond, rd 
Brown, Id 
Mite bell, 1 
Score 



Amherst 
lw, Cummins*. Fort 
c, Turner, kUas 

rw. Williams. Hutchinson 

Id, Bryant 

nl. Knutson 

u. Herb 



Massachu-ii-tts 1. Amherst 2. 

i-'ir^t I'ciiinl 
No <. nn-. 

ml Period 
Amherst, Turner (Cumminss) 

busetl 1, ' .an 

Third Period 

Amherst, v\ Ullams 

M.i—.n husetl . Cain 

I- 11 a c >vc-rtinn- 
• •re-. 

Se mi 1 1 hrertlme 
Mass i, husetl -. Cain. . . . 
\l.i~-.u husetts, Forest 



The Williams game 
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one drop, however when 
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tailoring you cannot lose. 
Come in at your earliest 
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Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



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Commencing today we will call for your 
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Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

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13 

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Referee Proctor. Tim. three 20m. periods. 



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8Ui* Jfflaaflariiufitftta (Enlbgiatt 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1931 



Number 16 



CLASSICAL PROGRAM 
GIVEN BY ENSEMBLE 
IN SUNDAY CONCERT 

Philharmonic Ensemble, with Vir- 
ginia Warren, Soprano, is Well 
Received at Social Union 



Kxeiuisite harmony and rein.irk.elil> 
fine interpretation were tin- keynotes to 
tin- concert given by the Philharmonic 
Ensemble, including William F. Dodge, 
violinist and Virginia Warren, 
soprano, presented by Social Union 
Sunday, February lo, in S t ockfa ri d ge 
| [all, The keen enjoyment of the audience 
■/as apparent in the generous applause- 

which followed the various numbers, 
particularly the soprano solos of Miss 
Warren and the selections of the string 
quart**- The Philharmonic Ensenil 1 ■ 
proved worthy of their title "Ensemble" 
|,v the excellent manner in which they 
[H-rfurmed. These artists understood 
their music and their instruments well 
enough to combine the two and paint 
vivid pictures and tell veritable stories. 

Quality and variety of selections were 
evident throughout the entire program. 
The stirring measures of the "Overture" 
Iron "Don Giovanni," the soft, redling 
strains of the "Andante" from "I'iano 
Quintette," the light, whimsical air of 
' Rivals," and the lively and rousing 
concluding number, "Sla\ische Rhap- 
sody" combined to form a well -balaue ed 
whole. 

Kxeellent work of Paul Luke, accom- 
panist, and William F. Dodge, first 
\iiliiiist, contributed to the success ol 
the program. 

Miss Warren was recalled after her 
Btoond group of songs and sang M M 
bacon the appealing number, "Songs 
M\ Mother Taught Me." 

The program follows: 



CLARK UNIVERSITY 
DEBATE ADVERSARY 

Debating Team Will Endeavor to 

Repeat East Year's Successful 

Meeting 



Overture — Don GtoraaaJ 


W,, iirt 


Andante from Piano ejuintette 


St human ii 


Soprano 




Ms Mother Bids Me Bind My 11 


lir II, r,. In 


Setenwle 


Straus \ 


liuuiti 


>•!<.•«« 


Yill.in.-lli- 


Set A'lti'i 


Tango Nintanna 


lir y an 


i Night 


Haihflrt 


rias 


\ alrrrde 


Trio 




Ave Maria 


.Si huberl 


Soprano 




Wings of Night 


Walt 


Rivals 


7 ayliir 


Star 


Rogers 


Miil-iinime-r 


Worth 


ted ( 'anzonc-tta 


SitndtUtokn 


From e.riMisi- I Oiue-rto XXIII 


llaiuiil 


Rondo 


Haydn 


Suing Quarts* 




Anil.uita < .intahili- 


Tschaiktrwsky 


v i.i\ w be Rhapsody 


Irnitmmiii 



VIVID WATER COLORS 
NOW ON EXHIBITION 



The Artist, Miss Rebecca Field, 

a Former Student at M.A.C, 

Well-Known Here 



Miss Rebecca Field <»f Montague, an 
instructor in the Springfield Art School, 

E ,irti>t of ;'. 1 water colors now on 
lition in the Memorial Building. 
["he group was arranged by Pro fcsSO f 
te Y Waugh, anel will be on exhi- 
bition until March first. 

^Ncr.il of the- paintings are landscapes, 
and many were painted in Bavaria. 
\i\iil color, ruggedness, and nature are 
predominant points in the collection. 
th< - ,ir>- brightly colored, clear, 

and distinct. The group may be- divided 

: "iir parts: mountain studies, forest 

studies of Oceana, and urban 

Al one time Miss Field was a Student 

V< . From lure- she- went to the 

Massachusetts School e>f Art where- she 

ixed in sculpture. She Studied in 

ii. Germany, for two years, and is 

<■ hing sculpture and water color 

ln Springfield Art School, 

i the few (original works of art 
" !| campus, the Delta Phi Gamma 

IW in the Abigail Adams House, was 

by her. 

''"~iiles being of local interest, this 

"tion is well worth seeing on its own 

Wasserburg," "The Edge of the 

ese," "Dull Water," "End of Fair 

eather," "Morning on the Waxe-n- 

,| "- "Alpspitze," "Nicht zxx malen," 

Sssee," and a group of three, 

'"'' 'Tr lhlings Stimmung," are some 

' Direction whic»- are exciting par- 

':■ favorable comment. 



Massachusetts and the (lark Univer- 
sity debating teams will engage in Wor- 
cester tomorrow night in a discussion of 
the- subject, "Resolved, that the nations 

should adopt I policy of tree trade." 
This is the second of the season's en- 
gage-nu-nts for the state- college team, the 
first, with Springfield College, resulting 
in a judges' decision of 1M for Mania 
chusetts. A large- gathering is expected 
to \\itiic-,s the de-bate, smev our team 
during the last season was the first to 
stop Clark's inarch of two years of 000 
tinuous victories, 
Leonard S. Salter, Jr., captain-manager 

of the team and Joseph Politella will 
represent Massachusetts. The team is 
being coat heel by Prolisseir W. E. Prince 
ol the English department. This season's 
schedule is B very extensive- one, and 
alter Clark the team will meet Hates, 

Howdoin, Weber College from Utah, City 

College- of New Ye>rk, Lehigh University, 
and the New York I'niversity. The 
debate with Weber College will be held 
on this campus em the evening of March 
1L\ 



FRATERNITIES FEAST 
AT ANNUAL BANQUETS 



Freshmen Given Initiation Parties by 
Fraternities at Nearby Places 

Fraternity Row was quite deserted 
last Saturday night with the fraternities 

holding banquets in the local bostelries 

anel in the hotels of the various surround- 
ing towns. Sunday morning, tales were 
quite rife as to just what did occur ami 
how wan brother srbCHtS looked pulling 
away at his first cigar. 

Green fi e ld was a popular choice as a 
banquet rendeavous. Perhaps carnival 

time and the carnival ball was the strong 
attraction lor Q.T.V. which dined at tin- 
Mansion House in that town. Over forty 
members were- present. Mr. Etswortfa 

Barnard did the dutie-s ol toast master, 
and the principal speakers were Frederick 
J. Clapp and Henry D. Carpenter. 

Phi Sigma Kappa, following its custom 
of the last lew year-, was the- ^ue st of 
Draper Dining Hall. About forty nie-in- 
bera anel guests were present. Proles-or 
Rami was toastmastei . The speakers 
were Dr. Root, Director Verbeck, and 
Bobbin W. Barstow, president e>f Hart- 
ford Theological Seminary. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon chose the- Welelon 
at Greenfield and the gayety ol the- car- 
nival spirit which pervaded the town to 
acid a further /est to its dining. Nearly 
forty were present with guest- from the 
other New England chapters. Philip 
Connell '32, was master ot ceremonies 
Hans Van I.c-e-r '32, presented the- address 
e>f welcome. Other Speakers wen- Edward 
Wyinan '.'54. Kenneth Wheeler '32, 
Kenneth Perry '», and Mr. Ralph 
France. 

(Continued on Tage I) 



Worcester Tech and Tufts 
To Play at Drill Hall 

Zebras to Meet Ancient Rivals To- 
night and Saturday Night 

Two interesting home games with 
Worcester Tech and Tufts <hi Wednesday 
and Saturday respective!} are on the 

Zebra's basketball schedule for this areek. 
Both teams ought to present a hard 
fight, since thev both show promising 
scores on their past record. 

Mid-year returns are said to have 
weakened the W.P.I, forward line, but 
with a crack pair of guards in Gartell 
anel Asp, the Engineers ought to put up 
a hard fight. They will probably start 
with the following lineup: Smith, center; 
Cullen, right forward; Purington, left 
forward; GoTteU, right guard: ami Asp, 
left guard. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



OUTSTANDING PERFORMANCE 

Of THE WKF.K 

Sefior Enrique Aguirre won the 

whole- heal ted applause- of the student 
body in appreciation of his interesting 

-address to tin- undergraduate assembly 

last Wednesday afternoon. 



MILITARY BALL 
DUE NEXT WEEK 

Most Brilliant and Colorful Social 

Kvent of the Year Will Take 

Place Next Friday Night 

Color and brilliance, radiating from 
military uniforms, formal dress, and 
"Breexy" BartSChe decorations, will reign 
supreme within the Drill Hall on the 

evening of Friday, February 87 when the 

Fourth Annual Military Ball will be 
staged between the hours of eight and 
twelve by the Senior RjO.T.C. Cavabv 
Unit. Rapid popularity has marked the' 
course of this event since its origination, 
and it now takes its place among the 
major sexi.il functions of the year. 

On that day "Hill"* Dehey and his 
Merrymakers will venture from Pitts 
field clown the Berkshire Trail to the 

home- of the "Stars in Stripes" where 
they will set in motion the eager feet ol 
the- dancers. This band is new to the 
State College eainpus, but its strains are- 

familiar to tin- audiences of radio station 

WGY, as well as to the- dance- -goers of 
many New England Colleges and univer- 
sities. 

Major and Mrs. Karl S. Bradford, and 
Dean and Mrs. William L. Mac Inner are 
(Continued on Page 4) 



PROFESSOR PRINCE TALKS 

ON TIIK PORT NICOLSON 



The "undiscoven '" beauty in the 

lyrics, sonnets, and shatter poems o| 

John Urban Nicohoa, a contemporary 

poet who has not a- vet been accepted 
by the- "elect" of today's literary world, 

was presented by Pr o fes sor Walter I'.. 

Prince during the weekly meeting e)f t lit* 
Language- and I iti-rat lire depart ment last 

Tuesday evening. Nicciison, he stated, 

smai ks of the school of Keats and Swin- 
burne, ami there is an undeniable- e harm 
to his verse that is easy to appre-e iate. 

As an individual, Nkohwo is verj 

versatile. A-ide- from his sonnets and 

lyrics, he lias rendered a masti-rliil 
translation o| the- lrench lyric poet e>| 
the fifteenth century, Francois Yillon, 
anel i> al-o connected with several agri 
cultural .isscm iation in Kansas. 



CAM ITS G.M.KNDAR 

"It ;( and wisdom art like the ' 
Hldom tn be seen tnneiher." 

FuUtr'i Gnomototia 

Wednesday, February IS 
3.20 p.m. Agricultural Economics Lecture, 
Memorial Building, Ur. Thorpe <>\ Am- 
herst i olletge, speaker. 
7.00 p.m. Varsity Basketball: Won 
Tec h .a MA I 
Thursday, hehruary 19 

."j I", p. in. K I i Meeting. Kih.im 1 1 1, Sn„ k- 
bridge Hall, Marshall O. Lanphear, 

-ix-.ikrr. 

7.:',ii p. in. Floric ulture Clnh Meeting, R. T. 
Miller of the Montgomeiy Rose! oimpany, 
speaker, 

7.:',o p. in. Index Meeting, Memorial Build- 
ing, 

8.00p.m. Orchestra Rehearsal ;it Stock- 
bridge Hall. 

8.00 p.m. Varsity Debate: Clark Univer- 
sity at V. 

Roister Doistei Play, "The Americans 
c one" .i" Weitton, Mass. 
Friday, February M 

7.iki p. mi. International Relations ( lnh 
Meeting, Memorial Building. 

Roister bolster Play, "Tie Amcrii.ms 
c ome." iit Walpole, Mass, 
Saturday, February il 

730p.m. Varsity Basketball: Tufts at 
M.A.< . 

LMIO p. in \'.ir-ity Relay: Williams College 
at Union College. Schenectady. 

Roister !><n>t<r Play, "The A merit ass 
< <iiiM-,' .a Acton, m.i i 
Sunday, February ii 

11.45 a. m. Radio program: Rosy Sym- 
phony Orchestra, Memorial Building. 

I.mip. in. < )r«ati Recital, 1-n-t Congre- 
gational Church, Professor William < . 
Hammond of Mt. Holyoke < o l l t s*, 

urK.uii-t . 
Monday. February 2.? 
1 1< .1 i ■ l;i \ : Obtenraaoe of Washlacton's 
Birthday. 
Tuesday. February 24 
6.45 p.m. Language and Literature Talk, 

StcKkbriilue Hall. 

7.00 p.m. varsity Basketball: Holy I 
at M.Ai 
Wednesday. February 25 

Varsity Basketball: Trinity at Hartford. 



MEXICAN DELIVERS + 
INTERESTING TALK 

Senoi ARuirrc Speaks on Recent 

Progress in Kducation in 

Rural Mexico 



In his address to assembly last Wed 

nesdav afternoon Sefior Enrique Aguirre 

of Mexico City gave .\\\ interesting de- 
scription of the recent progress made in 
education by his country. Striking a 
common ground by mentioning his 
former athletic- relationships to this 
college as a student at Springfield College, 

Sefior Aguirre gained at one e- the- friend 
liness of his auclii-nce and sustained then 
interest throughout his talk. 

Asking lor better understanding and, 
consequently, better feeling between the 

United States and Mexieo, Senoi Aguirre 
gave- the students an excellent loundation 
for the development of sue h understanil 
ing. He explained the difficulties in 

Mexico's development, the problem ol 

Ownership t »f land which has been the 

underlying cause of so many revolutions, 

and the burden of illiteracy e>f a large 
percent of the- population. The rural 
districts are- making reinarkable progress 
in education; rural schools are now in 
creasing at the rate of IfiOO pel vc.n 
Although such schools are- elenii-ntary and 
(Continued on Page i) 

WILLIAMS DEFEATED 
IN LAST ICE BATTLE 



likofski Caiies Winning Tally in 
Last Two Minutes of Play 



In the final game ol intercollegiate- 
hockey for the 193] season, the- Massa 

chusetts hockey team defeated the 

Williams se-xtet last Saturday allernoon 
on the ("olle-ge- pond, 10. This gives the 
State Collegians a total Ol nine wins to 
three- losses for this season 

Willi less than two minutes to play. 

Tikofski, second line wiogman Im the 
Maroon and White, drove- the- puck from 

the- slush by the boards at mid ice- and 
scored the- only tally of ihe game- un- 
assisted. Poor ice- conditions slowed the- 
game- considerably. Slush on the sides 
made- passwork along the- wings nearly 

impossible and eliminated all board- 
picking. 

Both teams played well under such 

conditions, but the- Slate- College- men 
were distinctly superior to the- Purple, 

both offensively and defensively, although 

Langmaid played a very good game lor 
t In- v isitois. 

Yesterday, the State College- bockey 
team played tin- Concord (N.H.) Hockey 

Club at the- BoStOfl Arena in the Olympic 

tryouts, The- summary of the- Williams 

game-: 

MassachuNi-tiH 
.11,1. Forest, lw 
Davis, i an. i 
M .mi y, 1 Ikofski, rw 
Brown, M 
I lammoad, rd 
Myrii k, k 

Son- Massachusetts I, Williams 0. 

I- ii-t period No >. oiiiiu. 

N-i ond ix-rioil No M oi iiik. 

Third period Ma nurhusetu, T i kof s ki, un- 
assisted, Is.lfi. 

No penall lea, 

Referee Motrl -••>•. Tiim- three 20-mlnute 
pea iods. 

Miss Ursula Hubbard 

Will Address I. R. C. 

International Relations Club t»> He 
Most to Well-Known Internationalist 

The- International Relations Club has 
been fortunate- in obtaining noted spe-ak 

era, One of these is Miss Ursula P, Hub 

bard of New York City, who will visit 
fMir campus and address the Club on 

Friday, February 20, at 7 p. m. in the 

Senate- Room, Memorial Hall. The 

members e»| the International Relations 

( bib of Amherst College will be guests. 

Miss Hubbard is a graduate- of Mt, 
Holyoke College. She- obtained her 

Master's degree at Columbia University, 
majoring in International Relations. Then 
she went to Geneva to study the- League 

of Nations. She is now co n n ec ted with 

the Carnegie Endo wm e n t for Inter* 

national Peace as assistant national 
(Continued on Page i) 



Williams 

rw. \ hi c .mi 

i . M.niwooil. Johnson 

lw. Doughty 

ril. Langmaid 

Id, S liw.m / 

r. Ward 



STARS IN STRIPES 
TOPPLE OVER B. U. 
BUT WILDCATS WIN 

Zebras Win Over Hoston I niversity 
in One of Season's Fastest Camcs 

In one- of the fastest and moot exciting 
games ol the season, the- Zebra epiintet 
Withstood the Hashing otfense of BostOO 

University's five last Friday evejaiag at 

the- Drill Hall, anel emerged from the 
game on tin- long end oi a 19 17 scon-. 
Although the Maroon and White- held 
the lead during the whole- rontsat. the 

city baaketeers threatened time after 

time to snatch the victory from the- 
grasp of the smoothly-fum tioning home 
team. Knee-land, lighting /ebia lorward, 

contributed five of the nineteen poiata 

for the- winners and was easily the most 
outstanding player on the- tloor. 

Hardly was the game a minute old 
when I loin an, dependable Maroon and 
White guard, made good on a loul shot, 
only to be followed by a double e ounter 
for Hoston when l.owder loope-d a long; 
one- through the strings. A long dribble 
by Davis resulted in another tally for the 
\\.i\ State-is and the contest bat ami- more 
exciting. Continued fouling bv t he- 
visitors enabled Captain "Stan" of the 
Zebras lo sink two successive tries for 
points and llouran, one. B.U. also 
gained two more- points on the fouling 
sv stein after llouran had chalked up 
another point for the home team. I lie- 
visitois rallied after a few moment! Of 
action in the- ee-nli-r of the- floor, and 
things looked dangerous as the Keel and 
White players showed the-ir (lashing 
st v li- to the tune of four more- points, 
putting the Terriers in Ihe- lead. Coming 
back into the fray alter a tune out 
|M-riod, the Zebras had everylhing theii 
way. Kneel, mil and Hum. in both made 
good on loul shots, and both made spec 
taeul.tr field goals as the- hall ended, t he- 

-i me- being a favorable 13 B for "Freddj " 

l-.lh it's charges. 

The- second period opened with a 

beautiful shot from mid-floor by Lowdei 

of the- Ten iers Davis, last M.nooii and 

White center, continued his usual fine 

showing with a difficult field goal which 

caused the visiting live- to call time out. 
The rest oi the- second period was e harat 

teri/e-d bv last action and was replete 
with louls. 

(Continued on Page \) 

HOCKEY TEAM CLOSES 
SUCCESSFUL SEASON 

\arsily Sextet Wins Nine Out of 

Twelve dames, and lireaks 

Reo.rds of VhW and |«M Clubs 

l>y winning nine games out eif twelve- 

starts, the 1931 varsity hockej sextet 
added another pi op to the rapidlj forming 
tradition <>l strong bockey teams st the 
State Colh-ge-, ami bettered tin rec o r ds 

ol the 1930 and 1929 tcim-. both of 
which won seven games OUt ei| eleven 
games played. Good weather lavond 
the hockey season, as no games had to 

in i .fl!, d nit I,, i ause oi piMii ii e, although 

several gallic I were- played On soil ice-. 

( oach "Red" Mall's pucksters opened 

the successful season on the home rink 

with gusto by burying tin- Connecticut 

Aggie sextet under a 9-0 score-. Next the- 

team went on a wek-end jaunt to tin- 
North, and were defeated bj < olb) in a 

closely contested gallic-, tin ,ioie being 

11-2, but evening accounts by easil) de- 
feating Bates 6-2. The next week « Ik- 
state college puck-chasers traveled west 
on a successful trip, defeating the Army 

team at We-^t I'omt bv a 5 I sCOTC, and 
then stopping oil at Aiinalidale to sub- 
merge the St. Stephens sextet under a 

<;-.'{ defeat. They returned horn the- next 

day and met tin- Mmng team from 
Northeastern Iniv ersity, sending the- 

visitors down to a 3-0 defeat. New Hamp- 
shire- was the- next eibst.u le- in the- path 

of the- victorious pur k iran, and it, too, 

was defeated in a last game, the s< on- 

being 3-2. The Wesleyan team proved to 

In- an easy victim, when It wa- Sub- 
merged under a lo <i m ore. I be I tamilton 

^Continued on Page 4> 






f 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1931 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1931 



Zbc flfoassacbusetts Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. Published every 

Wednesday by the students. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 



Kkank T. DOUOLAM 

i.Jilur-in-Chie] 



•31 



John R. Guenard '31 
Managing Editor 



Sally E. Bradley "31 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Lewis B. Cucinoita '31 



H. Daniel Darling '31 



Dl PARTMENT EDITORS 

Editorial 

Frank T. DftTfBIAM "SI "■ Daniel Daklinc "31 

Interviews M ii miii and Faculty 

John R. Guenard "31 Sally E. Bradley '31 Miss Marjorie French '34 

Athletic* Campus 

Frank 1. Springcr "-'<2 Lewis B. Cucinotta '31 Joseph Politei.ia il 

Stanley Dim. man "83 W. Gbamt DuKRAM 'W BOMOMD Nash '33 Miss Alfreda Ordway '33 
Eugene Guralmck 33 Miss HaJUUSTTI Jaiksov '31 \V. Raymond Ward 

Feature 
Leopold Takahashi '31 



Oh Yeah 



This week we have la\V»d a little spare- 
for the men who walk kXrQH tin- basket - 
liall floor In-twien the halves and make 
nonchalant and deprecatory gestures 
when the fraternity brothers (some ot 

them) applaud lustily. 



BUSINESS DEPARTMENT 

I'ai i. A. Smith '31 

business Manager 

F. Kinsley Wiiittum '31 David M. Nason '31 

Advertising Manager Circulation Manager 

Business Assistants 

Eric H. Wktterlow, Jr. *32 William A. Johnson '32 Kenneth E. Hodge. 

Ashley B. GUKMTf "83 I'hilip H. Leverault '33 



'32 



Subscriptions $2.00 per year. Single copies 10 cents. 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. 

In case of change of address, subscriber will please notify the business manager 
as soon as possible. 

Alumni and undergraduate contributions are sincerely encouraged. Any com- 
munications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on or before Monday 
evening. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
postage provided for in Section 1 103, Ad of October, 1917, authorized August 20, 191K. 



We feel sure that the police force had 
a Kr.ind party after they raided those 
fraternity houses at the I'niversity of 
Michigan, If the students had only been 

little gentlemen they would have invited 
some representatives of the police force 

to their parties and, instead of getting 
the whole supply, the police would have 
had only a small part of the liquor. We- 
now add the Victorian touch and supply 
a moral: "Always share your blessings." 



Speaking of the basketball game re- 
minds us that when we tried to play 
basketball as a freshman we were told 
that it was sometimes all right to foul a 
man; but if we did foul we were supposed 
to do a good job that was not obvious 
to both the crowd and the referee. (We 
succeeded in this purpose for only the 
referee ever caught us— there were no 
crowds when we played.) 



Scrtbbiinqe 

H)e Scribe 



ST0CKBRIDGE 



VOCIFEROUS EXUBERANCE 

Anyone who is a very frequent attendant at the Amherst Theatre is only too ac- 
quainted with the numerous cat-c.ills which render unbearable an otherwise enjoy- 
able relaxation. Exuberant students seem to he the cause of these disturbances and 
affairs ha\c readied such a state that the management of the theatre has made a 
request to the Senate to a--ist in maintaining order. The management has made a 
similar request to the Amherst students and becuase it applies just as much to 
Massachusetts and Stockbridge men as it docs to Amherst men we reprint the fol- 
lowing editorial from the Amherst Student of February 12. 

STAGE STUFF 

New York is famous for its hearty welcome and vociferous reception accorded 
the great people of the world. Hut the manner in which the notables of the motion 
picture industry are received in the little town of Amherst, cannot be surpassed for 
its enthusiasm. The cheering, especially of students, has recently been so spontane- 
ous and so genuine that the tow nsp eo pl e have remarked about it to the manager of 
the local theatre, and the manager in turn has remarked about it to the college. 

An interesting trait of the Amherst townsp e ople is that they come to the theatre 
to enjoy themselves. The Paramount News Hashes on, and a group of racing horses 
tears SjCTOSa the screen. The theatre-goer, unless his aural faculties have been properly 
inoculated before, almost gix-s through the ceiling as someone shouts in his ear, 
"They're off!" Lurid comments such as "Ciddap!" and "Whoa, Tillie! ' continue till 
the race is won, with the result that the proverbially conservative New Englander 
is on the verge of a nervous breakdown by the time the comedy is shown. Here, to 
relax from the strain of last month s very latest newsreel. he joins in rather tremu- 
lously in the mirth. Hut now comes the feature. A mystery story, and the unsuspect- 
ing hem is about to be trapped. He calmly reads his newspaper before the fire, as 
the villain sneaks in through the doorway unobserved. With a malicious smile the 
crook aims his gat. "Look out!" five people in the audience shout at once, and the 
Amherst townsman clutches his seat as a life saver sings past his ear. Like a true 
actor with no regard for the bellowing mob in the pit, the hero knocks the gun from 
the villain's hand as cries of "Yea!", "Fake!" and other oral but less verbal explosions 
resound through the auditorium. The tired Amherst business man picks up his coat 
and hat with a trembling hand and staggers out of the theatre, more tired than before. 
Such playful manne risms and boyish pranks might be less harshly criticised in a 
prep school. And strangely enough, the average student who is most garrulous at 
the local movie house- is usually modestly quiet and makes no attempt to display his 
killing humor whin \isiting a home theatre. If such restraint is possible under home 
conditions, it might be well to put it into practice here, since after all, the towns- 
people have also paid down their forty cents to see the show. 



We have an apology to offer; we advo- 
cated at a recent class meeting that the 
Seniors should not wear canes but we 
are sorry that we ever said so. Our 
change of front came after we paused to 
reflect think of all the laughs we won't 
get if the Seniors do not wear canes. We 
have reason to believe that the propa- 
ganda for Senior cane was instigated by 
the owners of miniature golf courses who 
figured that any person who could be 

persuaded to waste several dollars for a 
cane with which to bat pebbles around 

would succumb easily to the lure of 

paying a quarter for the privilege of 

banging a golf ball through a hollow tile. 



Wo have nothing to Bay about Dean's 
Hoard except that it is to be found on 
the south wall of the north-east entry 
of South College. 



That rope which is stretched between 
the trees along the walk from the Library 
to the "Mem" Building is very effectively 
keeping the students off the grass. 



There are two subjects which have 
never failed to provoke discussion on 
this campus; the virtues (merits) of the 
individual co-eds, and the cultural liber- 
ality in our various courses of study. 
(Some loyal and fanatic alumnus will 
probably infer from this passage that we 
are not satisfied with either; but we don't 
care, anything to keep him happy.) 



CRASHING THE SHOW 

For several >cars it has been the custom of the freshman class to "crash" the show 
at the Amherst theatre. There is no reason for such an action except for the frosh 
to be bold bad college boys. We deplore the habit. 

Would anyone think of "crashing" one of the downtown stores and taking free 
whatever was wanted? An editorial above shows the theatre situation at present! — 
how much worse is it for regular jwtrons when a mob of howling freshmen intrude to 
si>oil a talkie presentation. If the freshman class wishes to attend a show, let them 
pay lor it and enjoy it as gentlemen. 



We hear a gnat deal of comment on 
the relative merits of the various parts of 
the Cd Ugimm (we would have been nearer 
the truth had we said faults instead of 
merits'; and we are sure that the Boiird 
would be glad to print any communi- 
cation which offered an intelligent ex- 
posure of all its faults so that no one 
would miss anything. 



Notice to Men: If you must say 
"God-bye" to any of the inhabitants of 
the Abbey be careful where you bid your 
fond farewells; deluges of water from an 
unknown (?) source have been known to 



"I can remember that first day M 
clearly as yesterday the first day that 1 
came to this College as a freshman. It 
was in the fall of 1870, about a month 
after school opened, that I first saw this 
campus. Coming up from the Central 
Vermont station by way of Triangle and 
Pleasant streets, the first thing I saw 
was "Old (dory" floating from a tall, 
white wooden flagstaff which stood north 
of the present Library building. The 
next thing was a detachment of students 
drilling on the area between the Drill 
Hall and South College. As I entered 
the grounds the class of '84 were picking 
apples from the old orchard which stood 
west of Clark Hall." 

Thus spoke to Ye Scribe the oldest 
man on faculty in length of service 
(Professor Henri Haskins, of the Experi- 
ment Station, who has never done any 
teaching, excepted), a man who has 
seen several generation of both students 
and faculty come and go here, and a 
man who has done much to give the 
College its reputation as a producer of 
scientists and teachers, — Dr. Joseph H. 
Lindsey, Goessmann Professor of Agri- 
cultural Chemistry, Vice-Director and 
Head of the Department of Plant and 
Animal Chemistry of the Experiment 
Station. A member of Phi Kappa Phi, 
Dr. Lindsey is well-known for his thorough 
scholarship and his numerous chemistry 
publications. In spite of his age, Dr. 
Lindsey is still a very active man and 
is often seen at many of student games 
and other activities. 

As an undergraduate, Dr. Lindsey was 
a very active man. In addition to getting 
through his college course in three years, 
he w.is editor in-chief of the Index and 
engaged in other activities. While a 
student, he lived in North College, that 
historic dormitory, of which he tells 
many stores. Among these are the ones 
about how each student had to buy his 
own fuel, and carry it up to his room, 
fetch his own water from the one pump 
in the neighbordhood, north of North 
College, anil get dressed for Military. 

"There wasn't much of the College 
here in those days," said the Doctor. 
"The only buildings were North and 
South Colleges, the old Chemistry Huild- 
ing, the College barns which were located 
where the Vet. lab now is, the Physitjs 
Building, the Durfee Plant House, and 
the old dining hall known to the students 
as the "hashouse." There were only six 
men in the faculty then; all good men, 
too. With Chadbourne as president, 
Professors Stockbridge, Goessmann, May - 
Bard, Graves, and Goodell made up a 
faculty hard to beat. They were fine 
men." 

"Did you ever play football?" asked 
Ye Scribe. 

"Not much, but I'll always remember 
the trimming Yale gave Amherst when 
they played on our grounds near South 
College. Football was a real rough game 
in those days." 

"Did you ever go to Smith or Mt. 
Holyoke?" 

"To Mt. Holyoke, yes. And we used 
to walk it. Sometimes we hired a horse 
and buggy, but that cost money. In 
those days, it cost seventy-five cents to 



N.C.C. 27, Stockbridge 16 
The Northampton Commercial Col 
handed Stex.kbri<lge its first defeat in 
basketball this week, when they over- 
came the local team by the score of 37-16 
during a hard game played at the Drill 
Hall last Thursday. Northampton t 
the lead early in the game and held it, 
scoring eleven points on free foul sh 
The out st, Hiding players for the visiting 
team were Hurley and Holmes, while 
Williams and Griffin did their beet lor 
Stockbridge. 



Turners Falls 24, Stockbridge 22 

Turners Falls High School handed 
Stockbridge its second defeat this w> 
with the score of 24-22, at a well-plavi | 
game, held at the Drill Hall on Morula 
February Hi. During the middle of the 
first half the Turners Falls boys took the 
lead, and through the efforts of a Strong 
offense anil a well-played defense, main- 
tained it until the end. Secard ami 
Booth played a strong game for the 
victors, with Boardman and William- 
holding up the Stockbridge end by 
making difficult shots. 



Prof. L. V. Tirrell from the University 
of New Hampshire Agricultural College 
and a graduate of M.A.C., class of 1919, 
was the speaker at the "An Hus" Cltb 
meeting Wednesday evening. Profess. , r 
Tirrell's subject was, "Cashing in on 
Lamb." 



The initial meeting of the Poult r\ 
Club was held on last Thursday even 
Dr. F. A. I lavs of the State Experiment 
Station spoke on "Breeding for I . 
Production." An election of officers wat 
held after the meeting. The following 
men were elected: Edward J. Donaghy 
':52, president; Myron C. Hartford S':;i, 
vice-president; Horace 11. Clark S 
secretary; William F. Batstone '32, 
treasurer. The Poultry Club will hold 
its next meeting on Thursday evening, 
February l'.l. Professor Graham, head QJ 
the college poultry department, will he 
the speaker. 



Mr. J. Paul Williams was the speaker 
in Thursday morning chapel. 



Kotony Klub lost the final bridge game 
to A.T.G., thereby losing the contest, 
two games out of three. A.T.G. has also 
won the second bowling match. The 
deriding bowling game in the series will 
be played this week. Kolony Klub won 
the first game of the basketball series l>> 
a score of 19 to 14. 



fall upon couples standing near the ride in the coach to Northampton." 



Abbey steps. 



The business enterprises in the base- 
ment of the "Mem" Building reported a 
large trade in valentines and haircuts for 
the last week-end. 



EDITORIAL BRIEF 

A few weeks ago the United Religious Council sponsored a drive for the Red Cross 
and carried it through to an exceptionally successful conclusion. In the light of this 
success, we would like to suggest another cause worthy of their efforts. 

The Woman's Club of Northampton, in response to numerous appeals for aid have 
opened a store from which they distribute clothing to the Reedy people of that city. 
This clothing is donated to the Woman's Club by all interested and public-spirited 
citizens. 

Every fraternity has a "Lack attic" or a little-used dose! which contains an 
abundance <>l cast Ofl clothing which is never used but which should prove of value 
to the- unemployed. A survey of the Abbey and Homestead would doubtless reveal 

similar conditions. 

If the United Religious Council should gather this clothing by having an agent in 
each fraternity and several among the e-o-eils, it should be able to collect a sufficient 
amount to be of materia! assistance to the Woman's Club. We have the clothing 

and the organization to collect it; the) have the organization to distribute it and 

the patron- who need it. Let's co-ope rate. 



And all the Seniors say, "What am I 
going to do next year? My marks aren't 
high enough to get me a scholarship for 
graduate work and nobody has a job 
for me.'' 



'Did the students like Military then?" 
"No, no more than do many of the 
present students. However, I have al- 
ways felt that I got a great deal from my 
years of compulsory military training." 
"What do you think of the co-eds?" 
"They're all right; but, you know, 
they're not new here. We had one in 
HMKJ!" 



At the Stockbridge "Y" meeting held 
at the Memorial Building, Thursday 
afternoon, February 12, arrangements 
were made for a social to be held on the 
25th. Plans for a hike on the 28th were 
also discussed. Watch for further an- 
nouncements. 



VALLEY INTERCOLLEGIATES 



If you have been able to read this far 
you have probably noticed an absence 
of sweetness and light but it's not because 
we're mad at anything, or everything; 
it's just that the inclement weather has 
dampened our naturally sunny disposi- 
tion. 



Even if we had something to complain 
about there wouldn't be space to print it. 



Oh Yeah! 



COLBY WINS RELAY 

At the annual track meet sponsored 
by the Boston Athletic Association held 
at the Boston Arena last Saturday after- 
noon, Massachusetts was represented in 
the mile relay race by West, Pruyne, 
Hale and Salenius. Four small colleges 
were represented in this event. Colbv 
winning first place, Worcester Tech, 
second, Rhode Island State, third, and 
Massachusetts, fourth. 

It is probable that Massachusetts will 
be represented at the Eastern Inter- 
collegiate Athletic Association Meet to 
he held at the Amherst College cage next 
Saturday afternoon. 



The gloomy apathy bred of exam times 
was dispelled by the voting of an im- 
portant academic innovation at the first 
faculty meeting of the new semester, in 
Mount Holyoke. As an experiment this 
year, and subject to "reconsideration'' 
by the faculty, the entire college will be 
given one week's reading period just 
preceding final June examinations, and 
seniors will be excused from the exami- 
nations in six hours of course work in 
their major departments. That is. h»al 
exams in the equivalent of two COt 
will be omitted, which regulation will in 
several cases mean no exams or just one 
exam in addition to the major exam and 
the honor exam, inasmuch as a third of 
the seniors are carrying six hour 
honor work and only two or three to 
besides. 



Owing to the unsightly appearan 
the campus since the inauguration this 
fall of the new smoking rule perniit'.mg 
smoking in certain areas of the cai 
the whole college is being placed 
bation for one month beginning t' 11 * 
week. If at the end of this time i!i<* re 
has not been a visible decrease in the 
throwing of butts around the |T0 
the smoking privilege will be rer 
from the most abused area for one IW : 



For the Military Ball 



uxs 



or 



Rent 



or 



Salt 



ACCESSORIES 



See - "Kozy 



• > 



— or 



L A N D I S 



STARS IN STRIPS TOPPLE 

(Continued from Page 1) 

ing out of the huddle, both teams 
1 another point to their totals as 

. ami Berry completed foul tries. 

several minutes the center of action 

,,,d back and forth in the center 

. Hoor until the Terriers opened up 

with a volley of fast shots, netting 

gekj goals and putting the Zebras in 

,d by one point. After another 

time out period for the Bay Staters, 

Stan" of the Maroon and White 

good on another foul shot. Ralph 

and then came to the fore with 

another field goal which was to mean the 

winning margin of the fray. The bean- 

towners made a valiant effort to submerge 

the Zebras under a final rushing attack, 

but fine defensive work on the part of 

Pole) and Houran allowed but one more 

oal for the Terriers. The gun was 

- the ball was in the center of the 

lloor. It was the seventh win out of 

-tarts for the Zebras. The summary: 



Massachusetts 




Boston Univ. 








b f 


P 




1. 


1 


P 


indi If 


1 1 


:i 


Semino, rtj 








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RefefM — Feldin.eii. 


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\evv Hampshire 27, Zebras 25 
Playing before a large Carnival crowd, 
Massachusetts varsity baaketeers 

DOBCd out by the New Hampshire 
quintet at Durham last Saturday night, 
.'7 to 26, after one overtime was played 
W break the deadlock which resulted at 
the end of the regulation time. The game 
I lonely contested throughout, the 
time score being Li to 12 in favor of 
the Granite Staters. 

riagstrom, New Hampshire guard, 
lii-t blood, when he tallied on a 
ihot. Then Davis anil Stanisicwski 
>unk two long shots only to be follow eel 
by a successful foul shot by Bronstein 
basket by Eustis. "Stan" put the 
Ba) Staters in the lead with another 
-li<»t but Gormley tied the score when 
he arched the ball through the strings. 
I olev and Kneelanel went on a foul- 
shooting spree, collecting three successlul 

BILL McINTOSH 

Over Harvey's Market 

Hand Pressing 

Work called for -Tel. 796- R or 55 

DRY CLEANING — REPAIRING 



You have tried the rest? 

Now Try the Best. 

And that's the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

"Goodyear Welt System Employed" 



tree tries in short order, putting the- 
Maroon and White in the lead once more. 
Lust is and "Stan" each caged a floor shot 
and Bronstein and Kneeland each tallied 
on free shots, keeping the margin between 
the two teams constant. Toward the 
close of the hall, (ionnlev tallied on a 
floor shot and bronstein netted a basket 
and a free try, to put New Hampshire 
ahead, 13-13 at half-time. 

Eustis widened the breach between the 
two teams early in the second hall when 
he sunk another floor shot. This was 
followed by a scoring rampage by the 
Zebras when "Bob" Hanson, on a follow- 
in, caged the only close- shot for the Hay 
Staters, Foley's floor shot also found the 
basket, and "Stan" looped a shot from 
the center of the floor clean through the 
strings, placing Massachusetts ahead, 
LS-lo. New Hampshire then called time- 
out, only to come back strong, with 
Ferrini tallying on a free try, Gormley 

netting a successful basket shot, and 
Eustis caging two out of three foul shots. 
Stan then tii-d the- score at L'O-all with 
another long shot. Bronstein tallied a 
basket, only to have Kneeland dribble- 
down the floor, stop short, and shoot the 
ball right through the strings and keep 
the score tied. "Stan" scored on a free 

throw. Gormley followed with a double- 
decker to give the Granite Staters a 
single point margin over the Lay Staters. 
Ltistis increased this lead to two points 
when he sunk a free throw. Captain 
"Stan" again starred by caging a basket 
to tie the teams up again, this time at 
L'.Vall. Then, with but six second- to 
play, Foley had a gift shot but failed in 
the attempt to break the tie- and gain 
another victory lor Massac husetts. 

In the over time period, Lust is scored 
at about the middle of the period and 
thereafter, the New Hampshire team 
worked an effective stall, giving them 
finally a 27-Uo verdict over the state- 
collegians from Massachusetts Captain 
"Stan" of the Bay Staters was the out- 
standing player of the evening, netting 
13 points himself. The Granite Staters 
played a fast-breaking offense with a 
five-man position defense during the 
first half, shifting to a man-to -man 
detense during the second half. The 
game was replete with fouls, Davis and 
Kneeland for the Maroon and White, 



S. S. HYDE 
Optician and Jeweler 

Oculists' Prescription* Filled. Broken lenses 
accurately replaced 

BIG BEN ALARM CLOCKS and other 

reliable make* 
3 PLEASANT STREET, (up one flISbt) 

College Drugstore 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



COMMUNICATIONS 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



VALENTINES 



Love is like molasses 
i'pon a buttered slice 

It may be very stickey 
Bui then it's awful nice. 



If you will be my valentine 
I'll grant your dearest wishes 

I promise you I'll feed the cat 
And let you wash the dishes. 



Crepe Paper -:- Decorated Napkins -:- Place Cards 
Nut Cups -:- Candles -:- Tallies 

JAMES A. LOWELL, I - 



BOOKSELLER 



CLEAN UP PRICES 

SHEEP LINED COATS 

SKI COATS 

LEATHER COATS 

FUR COATS 

OVERCOATS 

LINED GLOVES 

All at a discount of 20 percent or more 

F. M. THOMPSON & SON 



The Co lle g i an accept! ">> reapontibUity for opin- 
ion voiced in "The Foiuin." It .lims to servr ,i> 
a iiw.uw i>i niviiin c-xim-ssioii to Kudent opinion, 

and will print any views rv|>n-,svd lalion.illy and 
sanely. unHM tin- editOTI Icil that Itu-s are iiMi 

ted in lupp reatl m then U...ii^< ..1 uniaii i»-i- 

sonal att.uk. Communk alums must be liinuec] to 
500 words. 

To the warring factions: 

Frequently one is led to wonder why 
nun deKght in berating each other. It 
would seem apt to quote, in this con- 
nection, Coleridge's little poem entitled 

"Humility the Mother of Charity": 
Frail creatures are we all! To la- 
the Lest, 
Is Lut the fewest faults to 
have: 
Look thou then to thyself, and 
leave the rest 

To Godi thy conscience, end 
the grsve. 

Xota bene! 

.1 ikdi ynintts 



COLLEGE STUDIO COLLEGE KTl'DIO 



FRATERNITY BANQUETS 
(Continued from Page I) 

Lambda Chi Alpha enjoyed the hospi- 
tality of the Lord Jeff with sixty present. 
Hardy WahlgrCfl '31 officiated as toast 

master, the other speakers being Herbert 
Camming! "84, Kenneth Moody 'LI and 

Warren Clapp 'l'.l. 

Alpha Sigma I'hi was another which 
visited (irecntieltl and dined at the 
Weldoii. Over thirty were- present. 

James Cunningham was tosstmaater and 

Dean Machmer the principal speaker. 

Alpha Gamma Rho held its banquet 
at the Highland Hotel iii Springfield and 

reports that the sirloin steak there is 
superior tO all others. Thirty-seven were 
present. Arnold Davis '.'fl acted a> 

toast msater and introduced the following 
speakers: Pirifi ssni V. I.. Thayer 'Li, 

Henry Holz ';i2, Robert Tetro "82, 

Edwia White- ':;i. Frank Springer '."12, 

and Henry Walker "M. 

Kappa Lpsilon jo ur neyed to the Hotel 
Northampton to an excellent repast 

Alan F. Flynn was toast master. Other 
Speakers were Walter Honney '.'11 and 
Ralph Dexter '.'M. 

Delta I'hi Alpha were the guests oi 
the Lord Jeff. Ted Rubin was tOSSt- 
master and Max Goldberg the main 

speaker. 

Theta Chi met at the Lord Jeff with 
fifty-five present. Ralph L. (iunn was 
toastmaster. The speakers were: F. W. 
Ladue, national president; George 

Catuna, ex-national president; William 
Batstone '^2, William Durell, and Nor- 
man Clark. 

INTERESTING TALK 
(Continued from Page I) 
txjorly equipped, Scftoff Aguirre demon- 
strated the eaKerness of the people and 
the efforts of the teachers through de- 
scribing such a school in an Indian 
village in the mountain region. 

Through anecdotes of his own personal 
contact in athletics and physical edu- 
cation with the rural peoples, Sefior 
Aguirre kept his talk very human and 
intensely interesting to the student body. 
His stories of the Indian tribes and of 
the revolutions made the Mexican prob- 
lems a reality where they had previously- 
been a vague knowledge cluttered with 
In-. ii say. 

MISS URSULA HUBBARD 
(Continued from Page 1) 

secretary of International Relations 
Clubs. 

The meeting will be open to visitors, 
especially to those interested in inter- 
national questions. A delightful time 
and a lively discussion will be provided 
for everybody. 



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A nnouncing .... 

HALF PRICE OFFER 

Beginning January 14 

3 1L16P0RTRAITS$6 

REGULAR PRICE BEING $12.00 

Limited Until Mar. 10 

Sufficient amount of proofs taken tobesubmittedforyourapproval 
Don't Miss This Opportunity - Make Your Appointment Now 

Call 1970-W 
COLLEGE STUDIO 

215 Main St. :-: Northampton 



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oianxs 3D3Tioo — oianxs aaano:) 



Colodny Clothing: Company 



3 2 MAIN STREET 



NORTH AM PTO N 



We cater to College Men and Women with a 
Complete Line of Sporting Outfits Riding and Ski 
Breeches, Leather and All Wool Ski and Skating Coats, 
Collegiate Corduroy Trousers --- $4.25 

Prices are Lowest -:- Quality Highest 
Visit us when in Hampl 



Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 



PATRONIZE 

The Sandwich Man 

R. L. BATES, North Amherst 

TYPEWRITERS 

for Sale and Rent 
H. E. DAVID 



THE NATIONAL SHOE REPAIRING 

21 MAIN STREET 

Between Town Hall and Maaonlr Building 
URNS' SHOES SOLED and HEELED Sl.16 
FULL SOLES and Kt BBI.K IIEhLS li.6" 

ladies' >ao«J ^oled and Kubbtr Heels Si. 40 

LADIES SHOES HEELED A"c 

All Work Guaranteed 



New Lines of 
NOVELTY STATIONERY 

in 

BOXED NOTES end 

FRENCH CARTES 

etc. 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



and Hagstrom anil Conroy for New 
Hampshire, being taken from the game 
via the four personals route. 
The summary: 



New Hampshire 




Massachusetts 






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Totals 9 '■> 21 Totals 1(1 .1 

Refertt- — Tower. Tinier — two S0m. jicrioil-. 



Home of Paramount Pictures 

AMHERST 

A Paramount Fublix Theatre 



Wed. - Feb. IK 



LEW AYR I 8 
"DOORWAY to HELL" 

< lanflandi liil ofl rnnoml t, • >i..i. 

iuitoiious kille-i's e x|«,^ ..i ii,,- underworld. 

uildrtl 
CARTOON - COMEDY - NKWS 



Thursday - Feb. 19 

JEW El IE MscDONAU) 
JOE E. BROWN - JOHN CAJUtlGI 

In 

"THE LOTTERY BRIDE" 

An asioiinilinK roni.ni. • of tttrilti ulve-nturen 
in tin- « amp" ol tlii- Kn-.it An in' wastes. 
added 
Andy Clyde Comedy - Cartoon - News 



Friday - Feb. 20 



JOHN HARRVMORE 
In 

"MOBY DICK" 

Tin- BRMMal ol all -tarn in the- BNalMt sea 
story e-vir Unii-i|. 

Comedy Cartoon News 



Sat. — Feb. 21 _ 

JOHN MACK BROWN 
In 

"The GREAT MEADOW" 

with Eleanor Boardman 

Comedy Travelogue Ken News 

Mon - Tuea. - Feb. 23-24 

MARIE DRESSIER 
POLLY MORAN 

In 

"REDUCING" 



It is worth your while 
to know the truth! 

In preparing our daily menus we use 

nothing but strictly fresh vegetables 

Sarris Bros. Candy Kitchen Restaurant Inc. 



MR BASIL B. 
LIBRARY 



WOOD 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1931 



KNOX 
HATS 



THE BEST IN CLOTHES 

That's the one and only ideal of Hickey-Freeman, 

hence we carry them. 

THOMAS F. WALSH 



BURBERRY 
COATS 



COED NOTES 



\li-s Ainsworth, director <>f physical 
education at Smith College, and Miss 
Margaret Wood, South College '.'S2, were 

s|)f( i.tl gue-sts ;,t the W'.A.A. Council 
banquet served at Draper Hall, February 

'.). Mr. and Mis. Curry Hicks, physical 
directorial thU college, were also present. 

Following the banquet a rally was 

featured in Drill Hall. Miss Ainsworth 
spoke lo the uirls of the interesting way 
in which Smith girls manage their ath- 
letics. Miss Margaret Wood told of the 

intense interest that the Smith glrla have 
developed tor their athletics. 

A snappy basketball game '" which 

Tri Sigma overcame Omega Chi 36-25, 

ended the rally. Moth teams Hashed the 
best teams seen so far this year on the 
floor, and tWO referees, "Red" Mosworth 
and "Larry" briggs, were employed to 
keep the game well in hand. The line-up: 

Tri Sigma Captain T. Dickinson, M. 
Jensen, M. Ashley, F. Costa, M. Clark, 
E. Cande, F. Cooke. 

Omega Chi Captain E. Marry, M. 
French, S. Bradley, s. Upton, E, Beaman, 
M. Clarkaon, E. Healey. 






Three 

girls "i 



Sunday afternoon, February 1">, the 
girls' Y.VV. instituted a new plan ot 
getting the girls together for a Sunday 
social hour. All girls were invited to 
gather in the new Y.W. room and each 
brought a poem. A very interesting 

entertainment was furnished with the 

reading of these poems. This custom 

of an informal get together will be re- 
peated each Sunday and will furnish a 
pleasant hour for all girls. 



do/.en roses were sent by the 
'.'54 to their classmate, Miss 
Lama Adams, who is still at the Coolcy 
Dickinson Hospital. The girls will be 

pleased to team that Laura expect! to 

leave the hospital next week for her home 
in Athol. 

Sharp-shooting matches among the 
co c.ds continue witli in. leasing interest 
and enthusiasm shown by the partici- 
pators. 

In the match held last week, February 

X to 11 with the 1'iiivcrsity of Maryland 

and the University of Vermont the scores 

ttood as follows: 

University of Vermont '**> 

(perfect score) 

University of Maryland 498 

MAC 483 

It will be noted that although M.A.C. 
placed third that they gained an increase 
of 17 points over their previous record 
and the prospects breed fair for further 

improvement. 

University of Vermont shot a perfect 

score establishing a world's record among 
the sharp-shooting women's rifle teams. 
Co-ed high scorers of the M.A.C. team 
were as follows: Captain Zoe Hickney '32, 
Marjorie Monk "81, Wynne Caird "33, 
Cora Jean Dyer :U, Orris Merritt '32. 

Cornell and the University of Wichita 
are to rival M.A.C. co-eds in the match 

February 1 « » to 21. 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. llawley and 
Miss Skinner were entertained last 
Tuesday, February 10, at dinner, by 
the girls residing at the Homestead. 
Pauline Spie-w.ik was hostess. 



SHOE REPAIRING 

SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 
V. GrondoniCO, IS 1-2 Pleasant St, 



Perhaps one of the factors contributing 
to the success of this year's hockey team 
was the having of two forward lines which 
could relieve each other and thus insure 
the presence of a fresh trio at all times. 
The first forward line was composed of 
seniors "Dick" Davis at center-ice, 
"Charlie" Manty at left wing, and 
Captain "Luke" Frost on the right wing. 

The junior forward line consisted of 
"Sugar" Cain at center, "Tik" Tikofski 
and Herb Forest at left and right wing, 
respectively. "Art" Mrown and "Dick" 
Hammond played throughout the season 
in the defense positions. 

Cain was high scorer of the team with 
17 tallies to his credit. Forest and 
Tikofski followed with nine apiece and 
Front with seven. The senior forwards 
accounted for a total of ten tallies and 
the juniors for a total of 5J3. In view of 
this fact, and that Mrown and Hammond, 
both regular defense men, are sophomores, 
prospects for a winning 1!K52 lux key 
team are very encouraging. 



M. A. C. MEN'S MOTTO IS ALWAYS 
LET "DAVE" DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS 

and LAUNDERERS 

PHONE 828 Near the Town Hall PHONE 828 




Thomas S. childs J 

Incorporated 1 

SMART SHOES and HOSIERY for COLLEGE MEN and WOMEN J 

QUALITY MERCHANDISE PRICES TO SUIT 

275 High Street, Holyoke 

Largest Shoe Store in Western Massachusetts 

jOfc 



INTRAMURALS 



PATRONIZE 



Fraternity Basketball Standing 



SUCCESSFUL SEASON 
(Continued from Page 1) 

College sextet managed to break the 
state college winning streak by defeat ing 
Coach Ball's team on the Hamilton rink 
by a 3-1 score. In the next game the 
state college was able to get in the winning 
column again by defeating the Amherst 
puckmen, 4-2 in a game marked by two 
overtime periods. They next dropped a 
game- to Bftnrn, but succeeded in closing 
the season triumphantly by defeating a 
ta-^t Williams team 1-0 in the last minutes 
of play on the college pond. 



BARSELOTTl'S 

Where the £di\£ meet downtown 

The best in Soda 

Fountain Sit vice 
and Tasty Toasted Sandwiches 
Cleanlintss >>ur watchword 



I 
I 

i 

u. 

I 



FISHER'S 

is the place for 

TOILETRIES 



We Carry 
COTY'S — YARDLEYS 

HUDNUT'S — LEIGH'S 



1 
1 
1 

1 



1 



THRIFT 

is the buying of the greatest values for the 
LEAST MONEY 

— Trade at — ■ 

GINSBERG'S 



MILITARY BALL 

(Continued from Page 1) 
to be chaperons from this campus, while 
Mrs. Ingle of the Washburn House will 
act in that capacity for the feminine 
guests of Smith College. The chaperon 
from Mt. Holyoke College is being 
arranged lor at this writing. Cirls from 
both colleges are to leave the dance at 
10. .50 p. m. so that they will be at their 
dwelling places at eleven o'clock. Taxis 
will be run to both colleges, a charge of 
fifty cents being made for each girl. 
Tickets should be secured as early .is 
possible. They may be obtained from 
any of the members of the Committee-, 
namely Kdwin T. White Ml, Ceorge M. 
Flood '31, Wilbur F. Buck '.'51. John C. 
Lawrence '.i\ and Robert C. Tetro ':$2, 
or from any Senior military majors. 

WORCESTER TECH AND TUFTS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

W.P.I, lost to Middlebury l>7-.in : to 
Brown 28-33; to N. H. 31-30, K. I. State 
26-49; to Amherst 21-.*!<>; Wesleyan 23- 
29; Tufts l ( .)-:?f>. They won from Clark 
:H-2»i; Trinity 25-23; Springfield 30-33. 

Tufts has a very promising team which 
will show up full strength on Saturday 
night. Cochran is their outstanding 
player, having scored 33 points in their 
last three games. The probable line-up 
is: Robinson, ri^bt forward; llaber, left 
forward; Cochran, center; Beatty, left 
guard; and llyinanson, right guard. 

Tufts lost to Springfield 20-27; Conn. 
Aggies 30-33; brown 2.V:i.->; Pratt 19-21; 
Harvard Independents 28-30; B. I'. 
24-27. They won two of their names b\ 

high scores. They defeated the V. S. 
Coast Guard Academy 60-18; Clark 
50-20; and also Wesleyan and W.P I. 1>> 
close scores. 



League A 




League 


li 


'Team 


W 


L 


Team 


11 


S. P. EC 


4 


l 


K. S. 


» 


P. S. K. 


4 


l 


D. P. A. 


:< 


N. F. 


:$ 


1 


L. C. A. 


I 


U. T. V. 


:j 


i 


T. C. 


l 


A. S. 


l 


4 


A. G. R. 





K. E. 





5 







Phi Sigma Kappa 15, Non-Frat. 9 

In one of the fastest and most excit- 
ing of the fraternity games thus far in 
the basketball season I'hi Sigma Kappa 
took the Non -Fraternity team into camp 
at the Drill Hall last Tuesday to the 
tune of 15-9. Kimball of the Phi Sigma 
team played his usual fine game, while 
Bosworth and Wanegar registered stellar 
work for the losers. 

High scorers in the Fraternity League: 



The College Barber Shop 



"M" Building 
M. A. C. 



Same 


Team 


Point* 


Stewart 


Kappa Sigma 


,Vi 


Koske-tt 


Q. T. V. 


:i6 


White 


l-amlxla (hi Alpha 


M 


Kimball 


J*hi Sigma Kappa 


32 


Tetro 


Alpha Gamma nan 


21 


Gallup 


The-ta Chi 


LB 


Bernstein 


Delta I'hi Alpha 


13 


1^-ary 


Sigma Phi EpsUon 


11 


Welch 


Alpha Simna I'hi 


■ 


Prince 


Kappa Kpsilon 


a 


Wanegar 


Non-Fraternity 


12 


NOTED 


MISSIONARY 






TO ADDRESS 


CHAPEL 



"BoStOIlian" Shoes for Men 

Come in and see the new 

Bostonian "Scotch Grains" 

we consider your visit a compliment 

whether you purchase or not 

$7.50 to $12.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



Dr. Robert E. Spear, Secretary of the 
Presbyterian Hoard of Foreign Missions, 

.tin! formerly president of the Federal 
Council of the Churches of Christ in 

America, will speak in the weekly morning 

chapel service on March 1. The speaker 
is a noted traveler, and has held the 

position of secretary to the Presbyterian 

and Foreign Missions Board since 1881. 

A graduate of Princeton University 

and a si holar with honorary degrees 
from universities here and abroad, Dr. 

Speer is interesting both as a pefBOnaltt) 

and i speaker. He has done extensive 

missionary work in Persia. India. China, 
Korea. Japan. South America, the Philip* 
pine Islands, Sinn, and even in remote- 
Irak. His numerous books "ii Biblical 
subjects and social problems are widely 
read. 



. . Individual Service . . 

All clothes by Lang- 
rock are hand tailored. If 
you are difficult to fit we 
offer the Customed to 
Measure individual service. 

Our selection of ex- 
clusive woolens is now on 
display. 

E. M. SWITZER JR, 

Inc. 

AMHERST, MASS. 



Sf)c< iiil Values for 

COMMUNITY SALE 

February 20th and 2 1st 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



CHAPEL SPEAKER STRESSES 

SPIRITUAL VALUES OF LIFE 

President Robbins W. Barstow of th 

II. ot lord Seminary Foundation, the 
Chapd speaker last Sunday, regretted 
that in the contrast and contest of life 
all too many people considered practical 
and material things more important than 
spiritual values, and said that material 
things of themselves are dead, and must 
have the genius and skill of the mind and 
-oul of man applied to them to make 
them complete Initio and moving forces 
in our li\ 

To this he added that material achieve- 
ments should not be canceled, hut that 

we should attach our spiritual dreams 

and visions to them to lift them to a 

higher meaning, and dosed, saying. "The 
best life is that which hears .uu\ heeds 
the sound of the wings of living creatures 
over against the noise of wheels." 



the -core- being 36-25. The lineup: 

Massachusetts 'J4 Smith Acadaaq 

Bush, Ziellnski, rf In. Smith 

I. nko.lt r.;. Uilk.-s 

Sievern, i c, Bokina, Marin 

Krigard, rg If. Lablee 

t obura, Reynold*, r« rf, Zehelskf 



NOTICE 

Commencing today we will call for your 
shoes to be repaired and deliver same 
when requested. No extra charge. 

Terms Cash - - Tel. 857M 

COLLEGE SHOE REPAIRING 

i Next to Douglass Marsh) 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mas*. 

REPAIRING AND ALL KINDS OF 
WASHING DONE AT REASONABLE 
PRICES. 

Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 

NEXT TO THE TOWN HALL 

Dine in 
COMFORT 
and STYLE 
at — 

BUCK'S! 



RYTEX COLONIAL WEAVE STATIONERY 

00 sheets if Pupt r (Did Envelopes 
Including your name and address 'eitli Raised (Inline Letters 

$1.00 a box 
The RYTEX STATIONERY without the name, 69c a box 

A. J. HASTINGS ""SS&ST AMHERST, MASS. 



MASSACHUSETTS FROSII 36 

SMITH ACADEMY 25 



The Freshmen quintet easily defeated 
the Smith Academy five at the Drill Hall 
last Tuesday evening in a game which 
showed fine playing l>> the members ot 
both teams. Hush and Sievers netted the 
majority of the points for the Freshmen 
while Zehelski of Smith Academy chalked 
tip mo-t ot the points for the opponents. 



Everything in Hardware 
and Radio Equipment 

ATWATER-KENT 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

THE WINCHESTER STORE 




iMaafiartjitBtfttB fflnllegtan 



Vol. XLI. 



AMHERST, MASS., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1931 



Number 17 



Stars in Stripes Defeat 

Worcester Tech and Tufts 



n | I s DEFEATED IN 

BASKETBALL FOR FIRM 

IIME IN FOUR YEARS 

Foley Stars 

to victory" eras again the slogan 

Zebras at the Drill Hall hist 

evening when they defeated the 

r, . gtiofl to the tune of 26-15 

t hc most exciting, and what is 

;,, be th<' fastest game oi the year. 

(umbo five was the objective rival <>t 

on and the victor) ""lakes amends 

defeat which the Bay Staters re- 
on the gridiron last fall si Med- 
ia the last five minutes of play the 

le-rally walked away from thcil 

breaking np s dangerous 

tall) and adding sixteen points to 
,i v nt one-aided score. 

OUgh the first half was -lower than 

,„,,!. both teams found plenty to 

, gray ol defense work. In holding 

-, Jumbo ace of forwards, to the 

iura of four point-. Foley's work at 

,,,-ition was admiral. le am! he WM 

- the beat guard on the floor. 
• iitcl things favorably for Mas a- 

tg when he made good on a foul 

Immediate)) after Hymaneon of 
Tuft tossed the ball through the strings 

.,, points, (apt. Stanisiewski of the 
, ,,ne to the rescue with a Ioiik 

onl) to he followed ley another I •• 

,1 OS on the part of Beatt) . left 

Then Davis, last Stepping 

Maroon and White center, started tm ■ 
a oriag streak which resulted in 

I, ,ur more points for the home team. The 

Medford players evened things ap, how- 

m hen Kohison and llymanson 

,: a point each on fouls. The BCOCe 

at the half was a favorable 7-f. for the 

Zebi 
The Jumbo players had everything 

their way for the first part of the second 
half. Cochran made good on a Hoor shot 
..nd followed immediately with a nilt to-- 

n" found time to break up the viaitora' 

with a beautiful Ioiik throw oat) 
to be followed by tWO more field goals tor 
Tuft- when Beatty twice found the 
bash t from difficult angles. After a time 
mit period for the Zebras, "Stan" again 
made Rood on a foul try. Hymanson 
added another point for the Brown and 
White and his teammate. Cochran, was 
aeeessful with a foul try. The 
Korc Stood 10-15 in favor of Tufts and 
thingi looked dark for the Zebras with 
the end of the game ten minutes away. 
The /.bras, however, encouraged by two 

held goala on the part of K neeland and 

Davia, started one of the most ex iting 

(Continued on P«a* -'> 



OLD RIVALS HUMBLED 

A! WORCESTER IN CLOSE 

IU 1 LISTLESS GAME 

Score 17- is 

Scoring : j 1 1 1 w in in eh ven starts, 

the Zebra quintet held off a fast Worceatei 
Tech outfit last Wednesday evening at 

the Drill Hall and emerged from the' 

tll->le> on the long end of a 17-1"' -.ore. 

The Zebras succeeded in talcing advan 
ot an earl) lead to prevent the 
Engines ra from walking off with the- game 

in a last minute rail) . 

The Maaaachuaett five drew first 
blood when llouran. stellar guard, com 
plctcd a foul shot. Gartrell oi the En- 

gineera made the' score one-all in sinking 

a foul try and llouran immediatel) after- 
wards found the basket, this time- com 

pleting a fiedl goal. Foley, the other 

dependable Zebra guard, then arched the 

hall into the basket on B beautiful long 

shot. After several minutes of passing b) 
both sides, Gartrell managed to slip 
through the \\a\ State defense to chalk 
up two point- fot the visitors. A time- 

iContinut-il on Pafie X) 



Endorsement of Sherwood Eddy 
lt\ Dr. Ciiniptcm, lech President 

"In his work among \oung men in 

this iiiiintiA and in Asia, Dr. Eddy 

has been one ot th.' mo-t stimulating 
and constructive men nl this genera . 
lion. He has been a DOWCrtul inline in e 
for good iii international affairs as well 
as in the lives of individuals, lie is 

distinctly a liberal in his views, but ■ 
libir.il in the best sense d easing his 

views iipiui a sane and constructive 

interpretation of experience. Knowing 

I Dr. Edd) and having heard him 

speak. I kno'.v that Tech men have in 
I iait a rare Oppottl nits ." 



Sherwood Eddy, Lecturer, 
to Address Next Assembly 



ROISTER D0ISTERS 

GIVE THREE SHOWS 



ANNUAL BASKETBALL 
TOURNEY NEXT WEEK 

riftht Schools Entered in Event 
Which Will Be Held from 4th to 7th 



week, Manh 4. .">. 6, and 7. the 

tnnual interscholastk basketball 

sponsored by the State 

-■ will be held in the Drill Hall. 
Iter \ears. Clever basketball is 

rder and the schoolboy teams 

BC fast e lubs and interesting 
«. The eight team- to com- 

Agawam High School, Turners 

, School, Hopkins Academy, 

• High School, Easthampton High 

Searles High School from dreat 

•n Adams High School, aiul 

ligh School. 

- have been made and the 

si hedule has been arranged: 

c "mini), il on Paiit- 4' 



"The Americans Come" Presented in 
Western, bast Walpole and Acton 

Three performances of "The American! 
Come." written b) Professor frank 
Kancl, were given by the Roister Doisten 
bast week, in Weston. I a t Walpole. and 
Ac ton. 

Thuvada) noon a bus load of about 
thirtN people- left Amherst for Weston 
where the pla\ was presented under the 

auspices of the Weston Grange. Frida) 

morning and afternoon were spent in 
Boston. The party separated, and each 
person was free to do as he chose. That 
evening the play was presented for mem- 
bers of the Bird Club of East Walpole. 

Saturday morning was very enjoy ably 

spent visiting Henry Ford's Wayside Inn. 
Alter a dinner at the Colonial Inn, the 
group left for a short sight -seeing tour ot 
Concord. Many famous places of his- 
torical and literary interest were visited, 
including Concord Bridge, Walclen I'ond. 
the Manse, and Sleepy Hollow Cemetery. 
Supper was served in the Middlesex 
County Extension Office, following which 
the play was pres e nted b> the- Acton 
Agricultural Society, in Acton. A short 
program of dancing fol lowed each per- 
formance. 



BALL IS TO BE 
FESTIVE EVENT 

Final Arrangement- for Military 

Function Completed with Large 

Crowd Fxpectcd 

I a-t call for the beat event of the- tei m. 
the Four! Annual Military Ball. Tuxedoa, 

Uniforms, and evening gowns sparkle in 
anticipation of the revel' \ between the 

rs oi eight and twe ve on the- evening 
of Friday, Februar) 27. "Breeay" 
Bartach'i versatile d awing pencil is 
working overtime, and, best ol all, "Bill" 
Dehe) and his Meryrmakem from I'itts 
field can hardl) wait to -ci "the home ol 

the- Stars in Striiecs' ringing with a 

■nappy lot of new popular numbers. It 
i- reported that there*! a bag "f trie ks in 

the ir big bass drum, too. 

Dean ami Mis. William 1.. Mae Inner 
together with Major and Mrs. Kail S. 

Bradford are te» he the chaperons from 

this campus. For the Mount Holyoke 
College- guests Mrs. Sarah < i. Reynolds 
of the Eastman House will act as chapCf 
on. while Mrs. Ingle of the- Washburn 
House- will perform similar duties for the 
vi-itors from Smith C Ih-ge. Girls from 
both colleges must leave the daaea at 

10.30 in order to be at their dwelling 
places at 11 p. in. Taxis will l>e run to 
both colleges at a charge of fi!t> cents for 
each girl. Tickets may be obtained from 
anv member of the Committee: Edwin 

T. White- :u, George M. FIckmI '.il, 

Wilbur K. Buck 91| John C. Lawrence- 
"31, and Robert ( . Tetro '.'12, or from 
any senior Military major. 

AMHERST TILT ENDS 
BASKETBALL PROGRAM 

Town Championship in basketball 
to Be Decided Saturday at Amherst 



Branson De Cou 

To Show Art 

Famous "Dream Pictures" te» lie 
Shown l\>meurow Night 

Branson 1 teCou and his famous "I bream 
Pictures" are to comprise an unusually 
delightful Social Union program to be 

given at seven o'clock toinoirou evening 

at Stockbridge Hall. A musical travelog 

illustrated with masterpieces ol art and 

photography briefly intimates what this 
fascinating new form d entertainment 

originated by lti.cii-.oii DcCoU hiiilselt 

promises. 

Music accompanying the production 
will be rendered by the Duo An Repro 
dining Piano, ami the photographic 
coloring is b) Miss Augusta A. fieyder, 
of Newark, N. J. Featured on the pro 
gram are- such attractions as "Cratei 
lake. Oregon's blue- Gem," "Yosemite, 
Loveliest of Valleys," "Zion Canyon's 

Majesty and Color, 1'he- < .land Can \ on 

from the North Rim," and "Ibyee- 

Canyon, Most Colorful oi Scenic Fair) 

land 



BAY STATE DEBATERS 
WIN SECOND VICTORY 

Salter and Politelhi Defeat Clark Duo 
On Free Trade Question 









OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 



feting the Tufts basketball 

28 to 16 last Saturday, Masse 

- won the first game in any 

- tinst the Jumbos in four years. 



Maine to be Invaded 

by Varsity Debaters 

Colby and Rowdoin Will Debate Bay 
Staters This Week-end 

TWO Maine Co ll e ge s will lace stiff 
opposition this week-end when the- un- 

defeated Maasachusetts debating team 

invades the I'ine- Tree State, engaging 

Coib) College at Waterville tonight, and 
Bowdoin College at Brunswick tomorrow 
night. In both debates, the bay State- 
team will uphold the negative side of the 
question, "Resolved, that the several 
states should enact legislation providing 
for unemployment insurance." Leonard 
A. Salter and Richard S. Folger will com- 
prise the Massachusetts team. The de- 
cision in each case will be rendered by the 

vote of three jink 

Plans are now being completed for the 
only home debate ot tin- season which 

features the opposition of Weber College 
from Ogdea, Utah, Tl college 

team will be the fir-t to meet the Ctah 
debaters on the r Eastern trip. Leonard 
A. Salter and Joseph Politella will up- 
hold the negative- side of the free trade- 
question. The debate will be held in 
Memorial Hall eluring the evening of 
March 1-'. 



Bringing the 1031 basketball season to 

a e lose, the Massic husetts basketeers 
Oppose their rivals for the town chain 
pionship. the- Amhi rst College epiintet, in 
Ptatl gymnasium next Saturday evening 
at 7.4"). As usual, the- game should be 

clow !> contested although Massat husetts 

ha- by far the better re-cord for the- 
(Continued on Page 4; 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

lh, lam '■' W I B and the tine of 
leMfMtej \i'ld'iin meet." 

C.rnr^e llrrbi-rt 

Thurnday. Ft-bruary 2>> 

lnlcrfr.et'initv Uovvlim; Tournatiie-nt : 

7.1*1 ]i. m. l)«'U;i Phi Alpha vs. TIkI.c ( l.i 

.- "i i». iii. Alpha Gamma Kh<> % i'r^ 
sinm.i Kappa. 
8.00 p n. Orcbertra Rehearsal: Stockbridae 

Halt, 
Y.ir-ity Debate: <" olt»>- at Waterville, NW-. 
Friday, February 27 

7.00 p.m. So. i.el Union Entertainment: 
Branaon !><•< ou, Illustrated. Travel Talk. 
st.,. Icbritlae 1 i 
7.00 p. ra. interfratemitjr Bowling Tourna- 
ment: Alpha Sigma Phi vs. Kappa Sigma. 
BJOO p. in. Military Ball. Drill Hall. 
V.irsiiy Debate: Bowdoin at Brunswick, Me. 
Saturday, February 1H 

7.45 p.m. Varerfty Basketball: Amherst at 
Amherst College. 
Sunday, March I 
0.00a.m. Cbapet: Dr. Rolx-rt K. Speer, 
ItoaH of Foreign Miaakma, PreubyUrhu 

c minii in 1 > A 

11.45 a.m. Radio Program: Rosy Syra* 

phony Orcheatra, Memorial Building. 
Tuesday, March .% 

6.45 p tn. Language and Literature: Talk, 

Stoc kbridjte Halt, 
Wednesday, March 4 

.i.i'i) p. ni. Assembly: Dr. Sherwood Eddy, 

National Y M < A 
St ot of the four-day Fourth Annual Small 

lliwli S ch o o l Basketball Tocirname-nt 



Winning a closely contested engage- 
ment by a margin ol one- \ote-, the Massa 
ehuseils varsity debating team s|M>ke- its 
way to victory over the Clark I'nive rsitv 
debaters in the Jonas (',. Clark Mall in 
Worcester last Thursday night. The 

audience subsaitted a -•' to 2H vote- 
decision for the May State- debaters. 

Leonard A. Salter and Joseph I'olitella 
made a brilliant defense for the negative 
side- eil the epiestion, "kesolveel, that the 
nations should adopt a polity of free- 
trade." The Clark de-baters clustered 
their arguments around the present 
ecejnomie depression. 

This is the second victory for the 
Massachusetts elebaters, lollowing e losely 
on that of I'ebruary 2 over Springfield 
Co liege. Dean Wade of W'oree-ster 
Academy served as chairman of the 
debate, and the decision was based 
entirely on the audience- vote-. The 
Clark team was composed of Max GtSSCa 
and Ernest E. Rogers. 



Noted World Traveler and Student 

Worker Will l'isctiss World Situation 

Sherwood Eddy, lecturei and noted 

stude-llt worker, will be the a e -mbl\ 
speakei on M.uc hi Mil <\>\\ ha - ic- 

irent I) returned from a speaking tour 
around the world and is now on .i toui 

o! i lu- c olli ge-- in New England. 

Mil dd) has h'l an ad\ e -ut uioiis life, 

lb- has penetrated !<• the- Interior oi 
Turkey and has \isite-d the principal 
centers "I the Near East. He has ran 
■onall) interviewed the leading political 
and induatrial leaders oj Europe, includ 
ing Ranua) McaDonald, Stanley Bald- 
win, G. Bernard Shaw, President Hinden 

burg, and Mi . < .andhi. 

leu nanj yeai • Mi Eddj wai ■ ■ i e 
t.n\ fot Asia i"i the National < oun< il < >t 

the V.M.C.A, and spent mam years in 
India, China, Japan m\i\ tin \. n East, 
without salary. I>uiing the- Woild War 

he- served with the British Army as 
V.M.C.A. set ic t.u\ Iron 1912 1917, and 
m ith the Ainei ie an Arm) in 1917. 

Despite his \c-.us <>i active service, 

Sherwood Eddy has found time to eli i a 

great deal ol writing. Some oi his most 
recent works are "The Challenge oi 
Russia)" "Religion and Social Justice," 
"New Challenges to Faith,' "lacing the 
Crises," ,n\t\ "Makers oi Freedom, 

Mr. Eddy'a work with students baa 
carried him into thirty countries oi Asia 

and Europe, and he- has be, nine familial 

with the lintels of political, industrial, 
ami social lile. He brings a steir) "I 
keen, compelling interest, especially to 
st udents. 

SPECTACULAR RALLY 
MARKS TUESDAY GAME 



Holy (toss Dusketeers Have Trouble 
in Winning Hard Fought Cumc 



Relay Team Captures 

Second Place at Meet 

Williams Wins at Union 



In the triangular meet between Wil- 
liams, Vtllanova and M aa s a chusetts, held 
la-t Seturda) at Union College, Schenet 
tacly, N. V., the representatives ol t In- 
State College captured second place, 
Williams being hrst and Vtllanova third. 
The Maroon and White was worn on the 
track h\ Captain West, "Charlie" Si 
teaius, "Ken" Hah-, and Pruyne. la 

spite- oi the handicap of the long trip to 

Schenectady the- team made- a very 
creditable showing. 

This Saturday, in the Amherst cage, 

the Bay State runners will participate- in 

the Eastern Intercollegiate meet. The 

following men will probably comprise 
the team: West in the half mile; Sale mils, 

40-yard dash. 220, ami quarter mile; 

I'ryne. 4'1-yarel high hurdles and ipiarlei 
mile, and Stephen in the 10 yard low 

hurdles. 



Staging anot her of their spectacular, 
see oiid half, scoring rallies, the Massa- 
chusetts varsity basketball e|iiintet was 
barely nosed e,ut by the Holy Cross 
basketeers in the Drill Hall last Tuesday 
night by a score ol \\2 to 31. In this final 
varsity intercollegiate contest to lie- held 
in the old Drill Hall, the fans wc li- 
tre. ite-d to as fine an uphill game- as t he- 
Zebras have- displayed this season. 

With th. Purple almost always in the 

lead, the- outlook was very dreary for t he 

Itay Staters shortly after the start of the 

Second hall when the Hedy Cross men 

<;<>,, i inueil on Pug* 4) 



IMKRFRATKRMTY SING 

Wll.l. COMB SUNDAY 



Sunday, Man h I. at ■'.'■',<> is the time 
of the Interfrate rnity Sing to he he Id at 
Stockbridge Hall as part of the- contest 
for the- Interfraternity Cup. 

I'p Miles II. Cubboa and 

St o well C. <,e><liiiK ol the faculty, and 
P rof esso r William I*. bigelow of AmM i t 

College are- to be- the- judge s. The .iw.nds 

will be- made on the basis of the per- 
centage c,f tin- total member p resen t 
from e u h fraternity, and on iheir musi- 
cal quality, technique, and general ability. 
Each fr.itc-iiiit \ is to sing tsro selections, 

of wl i h only e,ne- can be- a College BOOg. 
A walk .din/ fraternity mjw altOO t 

evening -hows that its members are re- 
hearting diligently in hopes "I gaining 
tin- ten points toward tin- e up which are 
given by first place. Second and ti 
places give- five ami three points re 

spec lively. 



NOTICK 
Tickets lor the- Amherst Massachu- 

-iti- game- Saturday in the- Pratt 

Gymnasium may be procured from 

Mrs. I'.arn-tt at the- IMivsic .,1 helm a 
tion office upon presentation ol St u 

dent Activities tickets. Reserved 
may in- obtained by presenting Ac 
tivities tickets ami an additional htty 

e e-nts. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1931 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1931 



XLbc flDassacbusetts Colleoian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wednesday by the students. 



Published